changeset 44472:90cec032bc9d

Merge
author lana
date Sat, 08 Apr 2017 03:24:45 +0000
parents 7e8e5ceecf99 d10b1eca0b45
children 29c2d3d068ca
files README-builds.html README-builds.md common/bin/update-build-readme.sh corba/README hotspot/.hgtags hotspot/test/gc/arguments/TestExplicitGCInvokesConcurrentAndUnloadsClasses.java hotspot/test/gc/startup_warnings/TestDefNewCMS.java hotspot/test/gc/startup_warnings/TestParNewCMS.java hotspot/test/gc/startup_warnings/TestParNewSerialOld.java hotspot/test/gc/startup_warnings/TestUseAutoGCSelectPolicy.java hotspot/test/runtime/NMT/AutoshutdownNMT.java jaxp/README jaxp/test/javax/xml/jaxp/unittest/common/prettyprint/xmltest5.out jaxp/test/javax/xml/jaxp/unittest/common/prettyprint/xmltest7.out jaxws/README jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/bytecode/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/model/annotation/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/model/impl/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/model/nav/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/runtime/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/runtime/reflect/opt/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/runtime/reflect/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/bind/v2/schemagen/xmlschema/package.html jaxws/src/java.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/messaging/saaj/soap/SOAPDocumentFragment.java jaxws/src/java.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/ws/api/streaming/ContextClassloaderLocal.properties jaxws/src/java.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/ws/commons/xmlutil/ContextClassloaderLocal.properties jaxws/src/java.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/ws/spi/ContextClassloaderLocal.properties jaxws/src/java.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/ws/util/xml/ContextClassloaderLocal.properties jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/jxc/ap/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/api/impl/s2j/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/api/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/generator/bean/field/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/model/nav/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/outline/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/reader/dtd/bindinfo/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/reader/gbind/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/reader/internalizer/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/reader/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/reader/xmlschema/bindinfo/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/xjc/runtime/package.html jaxws/src/jdk.xml.bind/share/classes/com/sun/xml/internal/xsom/impl/util/Uri.java jaxws/src/jdk.xml.ws/share/classes/com/sun/tools/internal/ws/wsdl/parser/ContextClassloaderLocal.properties jdk/README jdk/make/src/classes/build/tools/jigsaw/Graph.java jdk/src/java.base/macosx/native/launcher/jexec.c jdk/src/java.base/share/classes/sun/security/provider/certpath/PKIXTimestampParameters.java jdk/src/java.base/share/classes/sun/security/util/CertConstraintParameters.java jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/ChangeLog jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/README jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/compress.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/crc32.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/deflate.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/deflate.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/gzclose.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/gzguts.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/gzlib.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/gzread.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/gzwrite.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/infback.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inffast.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inffast.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inffixed.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inflate.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inflate.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inftrees.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/inftrees.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/patches/ChangeLog_java jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/trees.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/trees.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/uncompr.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zadler32.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zconf.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zcrc32.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zlib.h jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zutil.c jdk/src/java.base/share/native/libzip/zlib-1.2.8/zutil.h jdk/src/java.base/unix/classes/sun/nio/ch/DefaultAsynchronousChannelProvider.java jdk/src/java.datatransfer/share/classes/java/awt/datatransfer/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/macosx/classes/com/apple/eawt/event/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/macosx/classes/com/apple/eawt/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/macosx/classes/com/apple/eio/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/applet/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/color/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/desktop/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/dnd/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/dnd/peer/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/event/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/font/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/geom/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/im/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/im/spi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/image/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/image/renderable/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/peer/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/awt/print/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/beans/beancontext/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/java/beans/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/accessibility/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/event/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/metadata/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/plugins/bmp/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/plugins/jpeg/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/plugins/tiff/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/spi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/imageio/stream/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/print/attribute/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/print/attribute/standard/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/print/event/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/print/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/sound/midi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/sound/midi/spi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/sound/sampled/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/sound/sampled/spi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/border/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/colorchooser/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/event/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/filechooser/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/basic/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/metal/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/multi/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/nimbus/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/plaf/synth/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/table/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/text/html/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/text/html/parser/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/text/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/text/rtf/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/tree/package.html jdk/src/java.desktop/share/classes/javax/swing/undo/package.html jdk/src/jdk.desktop/share/classes/jdk/awt/AWTUtils.java jdk/src/jdk.desktop/share/classes/module-info.java jdk/test/java/awt/jdk/TestJDKAWTUtils.java jdk/test/java/lang/StackWalker/CountLocalSlots.java jdk/test/java/lang/StackWalker/LocalsCrash.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/lambda/MetafactorySamReturnTest.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/ModuleAccessControlTest.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m1/module-info.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m1/p1/Main.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m1/p1/Type1.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m1/p2/Type2.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m2/module-info.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m2/q1/Type1.java jdk/test/java/lang/invoke/modules/src/m2/q2/Type2.java jdk/test/java/net/httpclient/HandshakePhase.java jdk/test/java/util/concurrent/ArrayBlockingQueue/IteratorConsistency.java jdk/test/java/util/stream/bootlib/java.base/java/util/stream/SpliteratorTestHelper.java jdk/test/javax/swing/text/TableView/I18nLayoutTest.java jdk/test/javax/xml/jaxp/common/8035437/Document.java jdk/test/javax/xml/jaxp/common/8035437/DocumentImpl.java jdk/test/javax/xml/jaxp/common/8035437/Node.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/BadKdc.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/BadKdc1.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/BadKdc2.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/BadKdc3.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/BadKdc4.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/CommMatcher.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/MaxRetries.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/TcpTimeout.java jdk/test/sun/security/krb5/auto/UdpTcp.java jdk/test/sun/text/IntHashtable/Bug4170614Test.java langtools/src/jdk.javadoc/share/classes/jdk/javadoc/doclet/taglet/Taglet.java langtools/src/jdk.javadoc/share/classes/jdk/javadoc/doclet/taglet/package-info.java langtools/src/jdk.javadoc/share/classes/jdk/javadoc/doclets/StandardDoclet.java langtools/src/jdk.javadoc/share/classes/jdk/javadoc/doclets/package-info.java langtools/test/tools/javac/6627362/x/Object.java langtools/test/tools/javac/T4093617/java.base/Object.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/ModuleInfoWithXModuleSourcePath/Extra.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/ModuleInfoWithXModuleSourcePath/module-info.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/ModuleInfoWithXmoduleClasspath/ModuleInfoWithXmoduleClasspath.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/ModuleInfoWithXmoduleClasspath/additional/module-info.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/NoSuperclass.java langtools/test/tools/javac/diags/examples/XModuleWithModulePath/XModuleWithModulePath.java langtools/test/tools/javac/meth/BadPolySig.java langtools/test/tools/javac/modules/XModuleTest.java langtools/test/tools/javac/redefineObject/java.base/Object1.java langtools/test/tools/javac/redefineObject/java.base/Object2.java
diffstat 1799 files changed, 68041 insertions(+), 45844 deletions(-) [+]
line wrap: on
line diff
--- a/.hgtags	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/.hgtags	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -1,3 +1,8 @@
+fd1497902bbe3aa24b21f270ecdcb8de5f7aa9ac jdk-9+159
+6aa8be0c4e054fe8b3ab016ae00d16d680f92145 jdk-9+160
+f6883b1a5a6478437cd4181c4bd45328ab24feaf jdk-9+161
+fa3e76b477829afc4476f0b725cfaa440a6fd917 jdk-9+157
+b5015f742ba648184bb7fc547197bd33ebfde30d jdk-9+158
 1cc8dd79fd1cd13d36b385196271a29632c67c3b jdk7-b24
 bf2517e15f0c0f950e5b3143c4ca11e2df73dcc1 jdk7-b25
 5ae7db536e3fcf6be78e45b240a9058095e0ed38 jdk7-b26
@@ -399,3 +404,6 @@
 8c70d170e62c0c58b5bc3ba666bd140399b98c9c jdk-10+0
 45b751afd11e6c05991cf4913c5a0ac3304fcc4e jdk-9+154
 f4aff695ffe05cfdb69d8af25a4ddc6a029754ea jdk-9+155
+06bce0388880b5ff8e040e4a9d72a3ea11dac321 jdk-9+156
+74116beae88a8f17a80301aa6c83865c82f10ece jdk-10+1
+4a79ad46e578112fce68f1af9dd931025cc235cb jdk-10+2
--- a/.hgtags-top-repo	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/.hgtags-top-repo	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -396,5 +396,12 @@
 71a766d4c18041a7f833ee22823125b02e1a7f1e jdk-9+151
 ef056360ddf3977d7d2ddbeb456a4d612d19ea05 jdk-9+152
 816a6d03a7c44edfbd8780110529f1bdc3964fb9 jdk-9+153
+8d22611ffb6540bc1ace64a00c048c8b82d8c69a jdk-10+0
 8d26916eaa21b689835ffc1c0dbf12470aa9be61 jdk-9+154
 688a3863c00ebc089ab17ee1fc46272cbbd96815 jdk-9+155
+783ec7542cf7154e5d2b87f55bb97d28f81e9ada jdk-9+156
+4eb77fb98952dc477a4229575c81d2263a9ce711 jdk-9+157
+a4087bc10a88a43ea3ad0919b5b4af1c86977221 jdk-9+158
+fe8466adaef8178dba94be53c789a0aaa87d13bb jdk-9+159
+4d29ee32d926ebc960072d51a3bc558f95c1cbad jdk-9+160
+cda60babd152d889aba4d8f20a8f643ab151d3de jdk-9+161
--- a/.jcheck/conf	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/.jcheck/conf	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -1,1 +1,1 @@
-project=jdk9
+project=jdk10
--- a/README	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/README	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -1,40 +1,10 @@
-README:
-  This file should be located at the top of the OpenJDK Mercurial root
-  repository. A full OpenJDK repository set (forest) should also include
-  the following 7 nested repositories:
-    "jdk", "hotspot", "langtools", "nashorn", "corba", "jaxws"  and "jaxp".
+Welcome to OpenJDK!
+===================
 
-  The root repository can be obtained with something like:
-    hg clone http://hg.openjdk.java.net/jdk9/jdk9 openjdk9
+For information about building OpenJDK, including how to fully retrieve all
+source code, please see either of these:
 
-  You can run the get_source.sh script located in the root repository to get
-  the other needed repositories:
-    cd openjdk9 && sh ./get_source.sh
+  * common/doc/building.html   (html version)
+  * common/doc/building.md     (markdown version)
 
-  People unfamiliar with Mercurial should read the first few chapters of
-  the Mercurial book: http://hgbook.red-bean.com/read/
-
-  See http://openjdk.java.net/ for more information about OpenJDK.
-
-Simple Build Instructions:
-
-  0. Get the necessary system software/packages installed on your system, see
-     http://hg.openjdk.java.net/jdk9/jdk9/raw-file/tip/README-builds.html
-
-  1. If you don't have a jdk8 or newer jdk, download and install it from
-     http://java.sun.com/javase/downloads/index.jsp
-     Add the /bin directory of this installation to your PATH environment
-     variable.
-
-  2. Configure the build:
-       bash ./configure
-
-  3. Build the OpenJDK:
-       make all
-     The resulting JDK image should be found in build/*/images/jdk
-
-where make is GNU make 3.81 or newer, /usr/bin/make on Linux usually
-is 3.81 or newer. Note that on Solaris, GNU make is called "gmake".
-
-Complete details are available in the file:
-     http://hg.openjdk.java.net/jdk9/jdk9/raw-file/tip/README-builds.html
+See http://openjdk.java.net/ for more information about OpenJDK.
--- a/README-builds.html	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ /dev/null	Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000
@@ -1,1406 +0,0 @@
-<html>
-  <head>
-    <title>OpenJDK Build README</title>
-  </head>
-  <body>
-<p><img src="http://openjdk.java.net/images/openjdk.png" alt="OpenJDK" title="" /></p>
-
-<h1>OpenJDK Build README</h1>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="introduction"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Introduction</h2>
-
-<p>This README file contains build instructions for the
-<a href="http://openjdk.java.net">OpenJDK</a>. Building the source code for the OpenJDK
-requires a certain degree of technical expertise.</p>
-
-<h3>!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! THIS IS A MAJOR RE-WRITE of this document. !!!!!!!!!!!!!</h3>
-
-<p>Some Headlines:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>The build is now a "<code>configure &amp;&amp; make</code>" style build</li>
-<li>Any GNU make 3.81 or newer should work, except on Windows where 4.0 or newer
-is recommended.</li>
-<li>The build should scale, i.e. more processors should cause the build to be
-done in less wall-clock time</li>
-<li>Nested or recursive make invocations have been significantly reduced,
-as has the total fork/exec or spawning of sub processes during the build</li>
-<li>Windows MKS usage is no longer supported</li>
-<li>Windows Visual Studio <code>vsvars*.bat</code> and <code>vcvars*.bat</code> files are run
-automatically</li>
-<li>Ant is no longer used when building the OpenJDK</li>
-<li>Use of ALT_* environment variables for configuring the build is no longer
-supported</li>
-</ul>
-
-<hr />
-
-<h2>Contents</h2>
-
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#introduction">Introduction</a></li>
-<li><a href="#hg">Use of Mercurial</a>
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#get_source">Getting the Source</a></li>
-<li><a href="#repositories">Repositories</a></li>
-</ul></li>
-<li><a href="#building">Building</a>
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#setup">System Setup</a>
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#linux">Linux</a></li>
-<li><a href="#solaris">Solaris</a></li>
-<li><a href="#macosx">Mac OS X</a></li>
-<li><a href="#windows">Windows</a></li>
-</ul></li>
-<li><a href="#configure">Configure</a></li>
-<li><a href="#make">Make</a></li>
-</ul></li>
-<li><a href="#testing">Testing</a></li>
-</ul>
-
-<hr />
-
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#hints">Appendix A: Hints and Tips</a>
-<ul>
-<li><a href="#faq">FAQ</a></li>
-<li><a href="#performance">Build Performance Tips</a></li>
-<li><a href="#troubleshooting">Troubleshooting</a></li>
-</ul></li>
-<li><a href="#gmake">Appendix B: GNU Make Information</a></li>
-<li><a href="#buildenvironments">Appendix C: Build Environments</a></li>
-</ul>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="hg"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Use of Mercurial</h2>
-
-<p>The OpenJDK sources are maintained with the revision control system
-<a href="http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/Mercurial">Mercurial</a>. If you are new to
-Mercurial, please see the <a href="http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/
-BeginnersGuides">Beginner Guides</a> or refer to the <a href="http://hgbook.red-bean.com/">Mercurial Book</a>.
-The first few chapters of the book provide an excellent overview of Mercurial,
-what it is and how it works.</p>
-
-<p>For using Mercurial with the OpenJDK refer to the <a href="http://openjdk.java.net/guide/
-repositories.html#installConfig">Developer Guide: Installing
-and Configuring Mercurial</a> section for more information.</p>
-
-<p><a name="get_source"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Getting the Source</h3>
-
-<p>To get the entire set of OpenJDK Mercurial repositories use the script
-<code>get_source.sh</code> located in the root repository:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  hg clone http://hg.openjdk.java.net/jdk9/jdk9 YourOpenJDK
-  cd YourOpenJDK
-  bash ./get_source.sh
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>Once you have all the repositories, keep in mind that each repository is its
-own independent repository. You can also re-run <code>./get_source.sh</code> anytime to
-pull over all the latest changesets in all the repositories. This set of
-nested repositories has been given the term "forest" and there are various
-ways to apply the same <code>hg</code> command to each of the repositories. For
-example, the script <code>make/scripts/hgforest.sh</code> can be used to repeat the
-same <code>hg</code> command on every repository, e.g.</p>
-
-<pre><code>  cd YourOpenJDK
-  bash ./make/scripts/hgforest.sh status
-</code></pre>
-
-<p><a name="repositories"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Repositories</h3>
-
-<p>The set of repositories and what they contain:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><strong>. (root)</strong> contains common configure and makefile logic</li>
-<li><strong>hotspot</strong> contains source code and make files for building the OpenJDK
-Hotspot Virtual Machine</li>
-<li><strong>langtools</strong> contains source code for the OpenJDK javac and language tools</li>
-<li><strong>jdk</strong> contains source code and make files for building the OpenJDK runtime
-libraries and misc files</li>
-<li><strong>jaxp</strong> contains source code for the OpenJDK JAXP functionality</li>
-<li><strong>jaxws</strong> contains source code for the OpenJDK JAX-WS functionality</li>
-<li><strong>corba</strong> contains source code for the OpenJDK Corba functionality</li>
-<li><strong>nashorn</strong> contains source code for the OpenJDK JavaScript implementation</li>
-</ul>
-
-<h3>Repository Source Guidelines</h3>
-
-<p>There are some very basic guidelines:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>Use of whitespace in source files (.java, .c, .h, .cpp, and .hpp files) is
-restricted. No TABs, no trailing whitespace on lines, and files should not
-terminate in more than one blank line.</li>
-<li>Files with execute permissions should not be added to the source
-repositories.</li>
-<li>All generated files need to be kept isolated from the files maintained or
-managed by the source control system. The standard area for generated files
-is the top level <code>build/</code> directory.</li>
-<li>The default build process should be to build the product and nothing else,
-in one form, e.g. a product (optimized), debug (non-optimized, -g plus
-assert logic), or fastdebug (optimized, -g plus assert logic).</li>
-<li>The <code>.hgignore</code> file in each repository must exist and should include
-<code>^build/</code>, <code>^dist/</code> and optionally any <code>nbproject/private</code> directories. <strong>It
-should NEVER</strong> include anything in the <code>src/</code> or <code>test/</code> or any managed
-directory area of a repository.</li>
-<li>Directory names and file names should never contain blanks or non-printing
-characters.</li>
-<li>Generated source or binary files should NEVER be added to the repository
-(that includes <code>javah</code> output). There are some exceptions to this rule, in
-particular with some of the generated configure scripts.</li>
-<li>Files not needed for typical building or testing of the repository should
-not be added to the repository.</li>
-</ul>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="building"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Building</h2>
-
-<p>The very first step in building the OpenJDK is making sure the system itself
-has everything it needs to do OpenJDK builds. Once a system is setup, it
-generally doesn't need to be done again.</p>
-
-<p>Building the OpenJDK is now done with running a <code>configure</code> script which will
-try and find and verify you have everything you need, followed by running
-<code>make</code>, e.g.</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>bash ./configure</code></strong> <br />
- <strong><code>make all</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>Where possible the <code>configure</code> script will attempt to located the various
-components in the default locations or via component specific variable
-settings. When the normal defaults fail or components cannot be found,
-additional <code>configure</code> options may be necessary to help <code>configure</code> find the
-necessary tools for the build, or you may need to re-visit the setup of your
-system due to missing software packages.</p>
-
-<p><strong>NOTE:</strong> The <code>configure</code> script file does not have execute permissions and
-will need to be explicitly run with <code>bash</code>, see the source guidelines.</p>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="setup"></a></p>
-
-<h3>System Setup</h3>
-
-<p>Before even attempting to use a system to build the OpenJDK there are some very
-basic system setups needed. For all systems:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><p>Be sure the GNU make utility is version 3.81 (4.0 on windows) or newer, e.g.
-run "<code>make -version</code>"</p>
-
-<p><a name="bootjdk"></a></p></li>
-<li><p>Install a Bootstrap JDK. All OpenJDK builds require access to a previously
-released JDK called the <em>bootstrap JDK</em> or <em>boot JDK.</em> The general rule is
-that the bootstrap JDK must be an instance of the previous major release of
-the JDK. In addition, there may be a requirement to use a release at or
-beyond a particular update level.</p>
-
-<p><strong><em>Building JDK 9 requires JDK 8. JDK 9 developers should not use JDK 9 as
-the boot JDK, to ensure that JDK 9 dependencies are not introduced into the
-parts of the system that are built with JDK 8.</em></strong></p>
-
-<p>The JDK 8 binaries can be downloaded from Oracle's <a href="http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/index.html">JDK 8 download
-site</a>.
-For build performance reasons it is very important that this bootstrap JDK
-be made available on the local disk of the machine doing the build. You
-should add its <code>bin</code> directory to the <code>PATH</code> environment variable. If
-<code>configure</code> has any issues finding this JDK, you may need to use the
-<code>configure</code> option <code>--with-boot-jdk</code>.</p></li>
-<li><p>Ensure that GNU make, the Bootstrap JDK, and the compilers are all in your
-PATH environment variable.</p></li>
-</ul>
-
-<p>And for specific systems:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><p><strong>Linux</strong></p>
-
-<p>Install all the software development packages needed including
-<a href="#alsa">alsa</a>, <a href="#freetype">freetype</a>, <a href="#cups">cups</a>, and
-<a href="#xrender">xrender</a>. See <a href="#SDBE">specific system packages</a>.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Solaris</strong></p>
-
-<p>Install all the software development packages needed including <a href="#studio">Studio
-Compilers</a>, <a href="#freetype">freetype</a>, <a href="#cups">cups</a>, and
-<a href="#xrender">xrender</a>. See <a href="#SDBE">specific system packages</a>.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Windows</strong></p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>Install one of <a href="#cygwin">CYGWIN</a> or <a href="#msys">MinGW/MSYS</a></li>
-<li>Install <a href="#vs2013">Visual Studio 2013</a></li>
-</ul></li>
-<li><p><strong>Mac OS X</strong></p>
-
-<p>Install <a href="https://developer.apple.com/xcode/">XCode 6.3</a></p></li>
-</ul>
-
-<p><a name="linux"></a></p>
-
-<h4>Linux</h4>
-
-<p>With Linux, try and favor the system packages over building your own or getting
-packages from other areas. Most Linux builds should be possible with the
-system's available packages.</p>
-
-<p>Note that some Linux systems have a habit of pre-populating your environment
-variables for you, for example <code>JAVA_HOME</code> might get pre-defined for you to
-refer to the JDK installed on your Linux system. You will need to unset
-<code>JAVA_HOME</code>. It's a good idea to run <code>env</code> and verify the environment variables
-you are getting from the default system settings make sense for building the
-OpenJDK.</p>
-
-<p><a name="solaris"></a></p>
-
-<h4>Solaris</h4>
-
-<p><a name="studio"></a></p>
-
-<h5>Studio Compilers</h5>
-
-<p>At a minimum, the <a href="http://www.oracle.com/
-technetwork/server-storage/solarisstudio/downloads/index.htm">Studio 12 Update 4 Compilers</a> (containing
-version 5.13 of the C and C++ compilers) is required, including specific
-patches.</p>
-
-<p>The Solaris Studio installation should contain at least these packages:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <td><strong>Package</strong></td>
-         <td><strong>Version</strong></td>
-       </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/backend</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.6.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/c++</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.10.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/cc</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.4.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/c++-libs</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.10.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/math-libs</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/studio-gccrt</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-common</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-ja</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-legal</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-zhCN</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>In particular backend 12.4-1.0.6.0 contains a critical patch for the sparc
-version.</p>
-
-<p>Place the <code>bin</code> directory in <code>PATH</code>.</p>
-
-<p>The Oracle Solaris Studio Express compilers at: <a href="http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/server-storage/solarisstudio/
-downloads/index-jsp-142582.html">Oracle Solaris Studio Express
-Download site</a> are also an option, although these compilers
-have not been extensively used yet.</p>
-
-<p><a name="windows"></a></p>
-
-<h4>Windows</h4>
-
-<h5>Windows Unix Toolkit</h5>
-
-<p>Building on Windows requires a Unix-like environment, notably a Unix-like
-shell. There are several such environments available of which
-<a href="http://www.cygwin.com/">Cygwin</a> and
-<a href="http://www.mingw.org/wiki/MSYS">MinGW/MSYS</a> are currently supported for the
-OpenJDK build. One of the differences of these systems from standard Windows
-tools is the way they handle Windows path names, particularly path names which
-contain spaces, backslashes as path separators and possibly drive letters.
-Depending on the use case and the specifics of each environment these path
-problems can be solved by a combination of quoting whole paths, translating
-backslashes to forward slashes, escaping backslashes with additional
-backslashes and translating the path names to their <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/8.3_filename">"8.3"
-version</a>.</p>
-
-<p><a name="cygwin"></a></p>
-
-<h6>CYGWIN</h6>
-
-<p>CYGWIN is an open source, Linux-like environment which tries to emulate a
-complete POSIX layer on Windows. It tries to be smart about path names and can
-usually handle all kinds of paths if they are correctly quoted or escaped
-although internally it maps drive letters <code>&lt;drive&gt;:</code> to a virtual directory
-<code>/cygdrive/&lt;drive&gt;</code>.</p>
-
-<p>You can always use the <code>cygpath</code> utility to map pathnames with spaces or the
-backslash character into the <code>C:/</code> style of pathname (called 'mixed'), e.g.
-<code>cygpath -s -m "&lt;path&gt;"</code>.</p>
-
-<p>Note that the use of CYGWIN creates a unique problem with regards to setting
-<a href="#path"><code>PATH</code></a>. Normally on Windows the <code>PATH</code> variable contains directories
-separated with the ";" character (Solaris and Linux use ":"). With CYGWIN, it
-uses ":", but that means that paths like "C:/path" cannot be placed in the
-CYGWIN version of <code>PATH</code> and instead CYGWIN uses something like
-<code>/cygdrive/c/path</code> which CYGWIN understands, but only CYGWIN understands.</p>
-
-<p>The OpenJDK build requires CYGWIN version 1.7.16 or newer. Information about
-CYGWIN can be obtained from the CYGWIN website at
-<a href="http://www.cygwin.com">www.cygwin.com</a>.</p>
-
-<p>By default CYGWIN doesn't install all the tools required for building the
-OpenJDK. Along with the default installation, you need to install the following
-tools.</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Binary Name</td>
-         <td>Category</td>
-         <td>Package</td>
-         <td>Description</td>
-      </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>ar.exe</td>
-         <td>Devel</td>
-         <td>binutils</td>
-         <td>The GNU assembler, linker and binary utilities</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>make.exe</td>
-         <td>Devel</td>
-         <td>make</td>
-         <td>The GNU version of the 'make' utility built for CYGWIN</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>m4.exe</td>
-         <td>Interpreters</td>
-         <td>m4</td>
-         <td>GNU implementation of the traditional Unix macro processor</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>cpio.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>cpio</td>
-         <td>A program to manage archives of files</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>gawk.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>awk</td>
-         <td>Pattern-directed scanning and processing language</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>file.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>file</td>
-         <td>Determines file type using 'magic' numbers</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>zip.exe</td>
-         <td>Archive</td>
-         <td>zip</td>
-         <td>Package and compress (archive) files</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>unzip.exe</td>
-         <td>Archive</td>
-         <td>unzip</td>
-         <td>Extract compressed files in a ZIP archive</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>free.exe</td>
-         <td>System</td>
-         <td>procps</td>
-         <td>Display amount of free and used memory in the system</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>Note that the CYGWIN software can conflict with other non-CYGWIN software on
-your Windows system. CYGWIN provides a <a href="http://cygwin.com/faq/
-faq.using.html">FAQ</a> for known issues and problems, of particular interest is the
-section on <a href="http://cygwin.com/faq/faq.using.html#faq.using.bloda">BLODA (applications that interfere with
-CYGWIN)</a>.</p>
-
-<p><a name="msys"></a></p>
-
-<h6>MinGW/MSYS</h6>
-
-<p>MinGW ("Minimalist GNU for Windows") is a collection of free Windows specific
-header files and import libraries combined with GNU toolsets that allow one to
-produce native Windows programs that do not rely on any 3rd-party C runtime
-DLLs. MSYS is a supplement to MinGW which allows building applications and
-programs which rely on traditional UNIX tools to be present. Among others this
-includes tools like <code>bash</code> and <code>make</code>. See <a href="http://www.mingw.org/
-wiki/MSYS">MinGW/MSYS</a> for more information.</p>
-
-<p>Like Cygwin, MinGW/MSYS can handle different types of path formats. They are
-internally converted to paths with forward slashes and drive letters
-<code>&lt;drive&gt;:</code> replaced by a virtual directory <code>/&lt;drive&gt;</code>. Additionally, MSYS
-automatically detects binaries compiled for the MSYS environment and feeds them
-with the internal, Unix-style path names. If native Windows applications are
-called from within MSYS programs their path arguments are automatically
-converted back to Windows style path names with drive letters and backslashes
-as path separators. This may cause problems for Windows applications which use
-forward slashes as parameter separator (e.g. <code>cl /nologo /I</code>) because MSYS may
-wrongly <a href="http://mingw.org/wiki/
-Posix_path_conversion">replace such parameters by drive letters</a>.</p>
-
-<p>In addition to the tools which will be installed by default, you have to
-manually install the <code>msys-zip</code> and <code>msys-unzip</code> packages. This can be easily
-done with the MinGW command line installer:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  mingw-get.exe install msys-zip
-  mingw-get.exe install msys-unzip
-</code></pre>
-
-<p><a name="vs2013"></a></p>
-
-<h5>Visual Studio 2013 Compilers</h5>
-
-<p>The 32-bit and 64-bit OpenJDK Windows build requires Microsoft Visual Studio
-C++ 2013 (VS2013) Professional Edition or Express compiler. The compiler and
-other tools are expected to reside in the location defined by the variable
-<code>VS120COMNTOOLS</code> which is set by the Microsoft Visual Studio installer.</p>
-
-<p>Only the C++ part of VS2013 is needed. Try to let the installation go to the
-default install directory. Always reboot your system after installing VS2013.
-The system environment variable VS120COMNTOOLS should be set in your
-environment.</p>
-
-<p>Make sure that TMP and TEMP are also set in the environment and refer to
-Windows paths that exist, like <code>C:\temp</code>, not <code>/tmp</code>, not <code>/cygdrive/c/temp</code>,
-and not <code>C:/temp</code>. <code>C:\temp</code> is just an example, it is assumed that this area
-is private to the user, so by default after installs you should see a unique
-user path in these variables.</p>
-
-<p><a name="macosx"></a></p>
-
-<h4>Mac OS X</h4>
-
-<p>Make sure you get the right XCode version.</p>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="configure"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Configure</h3>
-
-<p>The basic invocation of the <code>configure</code> script looks like:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>bash ./configure [options]</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>This will create an output directory containing the "configuration" and setup
-an area for the build result. This directory typically looks like:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>build/linux-x64-normal-server-release</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><code>configure</code> will try to figure out what system you are running on and where all
-necessary build components are. If you have all prerequisites for building
-installed, it should find everything. If it fails to detect any component
-automatically, it will exit and inform you about the problem. When this
-happens, read more below in <a href="#configureoptions">the <code>configure</code> options</a>.</p>
-
-<p>Some examples:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong>Windows 32bit build with freetype specified:</strong> <br />
- <code>bash ./configure --with-freetype=/cygdrive/c/freetype-i586 --with-target-
-bits=32</code></p>
-
-<p><strong>Debug 64bit Build:</strong> <br />
- <code>bash ./configure --enable-debug --with-target-bits=64</code></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><a name="configureoptions"></a></p>
-
-<h4>Configure Options</h4>
-
-<p>Complete details on all the OpenJDK <code>configure</code> options can be seen with:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>bash ./configure --help=short</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>Use <code>-help</code> to see all the <code>configure</code> options available. You can generate any
-number of different configurations, e.g. debug, release, 32, 64, etc.</p>
-
-<p>Some of the more commonly used <code>configure</code> options are:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>--enable-debug</code></strong> <br />
- set the debug level to fastdebug (this is a shorthand for <code>--with-debug-
-   level=fastdebug</code>)</p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><a name="alsa"></a></p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>--with-alsa=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the location of the Advanced Linux Sound Architecture (ALSA)</p>
-
-<p>Version 0.9.1 or newer of the ALSA files are required for building the
-   OpenJDK on Linux. These Linux files are usually available from an "alsa" of
-   "libasound" development package, and it's highly recommended that you try
-   and use the package provided by the particular version of Linux that you are
-   using.</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-boot-jdk=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the <a href="#bootjdk">Bootstrap JDK</a></p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-boot-jdk-jvmargs=</code></strong>"<em>args</em>" <br />
- provide the JVM options to be used to run the <a href="#bootjdk">Bootstrap JDK</a></p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-cacerts=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the path to the cacerts file.</p>
-
-<p>See <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/
-   Certificate_Authority">Certificate Authority on Wikipedia</a> for a better understanding of the Certificate
-   Authority (CA). A certificates file named "cacerts" represents a system-wide
-   keystore with CA certificates. In JDK and JRE binary bundles, the "cacerts"
-   file contains root CA certificates from several public CAs (e.g., VeriSign,
-   Thawte, and Baltimore). The source contain a cacerts file without CA root
-   certificates. Formal JDK builders will need to secure permission from each
-   public CA and include the certificates into their own custom cacerts file.
-   Failure to provide a populated cacerts file will result in verification
-   errors of a certificate chain during runtime. By default an empty cacerts
-   file is provided and that should be fine for most JDK developers.</p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><a name="cups"></a></p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>--with-cups=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the CUPS install location</p>
-
-<p>The Common UNIX Printing System (CUPS) Headers are required for building the
-   OpenJDK on Solaris and Linux. The Solaris header files can be obtained by
-   installing the package <strong>print/cups</strong>.</p>
-
-<p>The CUPS header files can always be downloaded from
-   <a href="http://www.cups.org">www.cups.org</a>.</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-cups-include=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the CUPS include directory location</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-debug-level=</code></strong><em>level</em> <br />
- select the debug information level of release, fastdebug, or slowdebug</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-dev-kit=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select location of the compiler install or developer install location</p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><a name="freetype"></a></p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>--with-freetype=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the freetype files to use.</p>
-
-<p>Expecting the freetype libraries under <code>lib/</code> and the headers under
-   <code>include/</code>.</p>
-
-<p>Version 2.3 or newer of FreeType is required. On Unix systems required files
-   can be available as part of your distribution (while you still may need to
-   upgrade them). Note that you need development version of package that
-   includes both the FreeType library and header files.</p>
-
-<p>You can always download latest FreeType version from the <a href="http://www.freetype.org">FreeType
-   website</a>. Building the freetype 2 libraries from
-   scratch is also possible, however on Windows refer to the <a href="http://freetype.freedesktop.org/wiki/FreeType_DLL">Windows FreeType
-   DLL build instructions</a>.</p>
-
-<p>Note that by default FreeType is built with byte code hinting support
-   disabled due to licensing restrictions. In this case, text appearance and
-   metrics are expected to differ from Sun's official JDK build. See the
-   <a href="http://freetype.sourceforge.net/freetype2">SourceForge FreeType2 Home Page</a>
-   for more information.</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-import-hotspot=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the location to find hotspot binaries from a previous build to avoid
-   building hotspot</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-target-bits=</code></strong><em>arg</em> <br />
- select 32 or 64 bit build</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-jvm-variants=</code></strong><em>variants</em> <br />
- select the JVM variants to build from, comma separated list that can
-   include: server, client, kernel, zero and zeroshark</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-memory-size=</code></strong><em>size</em> <br />
- select the RAM size that GNU make will think this system has</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-msvcr-dll=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the <code>msvcr100.dll</code> file to include in the Windows builds (C/C++
-   runtime library for Visual Studio).</p>
-
-<p>This is usually picked up automatically from the redist directories of
-   Visual Studio 2013.</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>--with-num-cores=</code></strong><em>cores</em> <br />
- select the number of cores to use (processor count or CPU count)</p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p><a name="xrender"></a></p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>--with-x=</code></strong><em>path</em> <br />
- select the location of the X11 and xrender files.</p>
-
-<p>The XRender Extension Headers are required for building the OpenJDK on
-   Solaris and Linux. The Linux header files are usually available from a
-   "Xrender" development package, it's recommended that you try and use the
-   package provided by the particular distribution of Linux that you are using.
-   The Solaris XRender header files is included with the other X11 header files
-   in the package <strong>SFWxwinc</strong> on new enough versions of Solaris and will be
-   installed in <code>/usr/X11/include/X11/extensions/Xrender.h</code> or
-   <code>/usr/openwin/share/include/X11/extensions/Xrender.h</code></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="make"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Make</h3>
-
-<p>The basic invocation of the <code>make</code> utility looks like:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>make all</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>This will start the build to the output directory containing the
-"configuration" that was created by the <code>configure</code> script. Run <code>make help</code> for
-more information on the available targets.</p>
-
-<p>There are some of the make targets that are of general interest:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><em>empty</em> <br />
- build everything but no images</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>all</code></strong> <br />
- build everything including images</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>all-conf</code></strong> <br />
- build all configurations</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>images</code></strong> <br />
- create complete j2sdk and j2re images</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>install</code></strong> <br />
- install the generated images locally, typically in <code>/usr/local</code></p>
-
-<p><strong><code>clean</code></strong> <br />
- remove all files generated by make, but not those generated by <code>configure</code></p>
-
-<p><strong><code>dist-clean</code></strong> <br />
- remove all files generated by both and <code>configure</code> (basically killing the
-   configuration)</p>
-
-<p><strong><code>help</code></strong> <br />
- give some help on using <code>make</code>, including some interesting make targets</p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="testing"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Testing</h2>
-
-<p>When the build is completed, you should see the generated binaries and
-associated files in the <code>j2sdk-image</code> directory in the output directory. In
-particular, the <code>build/*/images/j2sdk-image/bin</code> directory should contain
-executables for the OpenJDK tools and utilities for that configuration. The
-testing tool <code>jtreg</code> will be needed and can be found at: <a href="http://openjdk.java.net/jtreg/">the jtreg
-site</a>. The provided regression tests in the
-repositories can be run with the command:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><strong><code>cd test &amp;&amp; make PRODUCT_HOME=`pwd`/../build/*/images/j2sdk-image all</code></strong></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="hints"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Appendix A: Hints and Tips</h2>
-
-<p><a name="faq"></a></p>
-
-<h3>FAQ</h3>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> The <code>generated-configure.sh</code> file looks horrible! How are you going to
-edit it? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> The <code>generated-configure.sh</code> file is generated (think "compiled") by the
-autoconf tools. The source code is in <code>configure.ac</code> and various .m4 files in
-common/autoconf, which are much more readable.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> Why is the <code>generated-configure.sh</code> file checked in, if it is 
-generated? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> If it was not generated, every user would need to have the autoconf
-tools installed, and re-generate the <code>configure</code> file as the first step. Our
-goal is to minimize the work needed to be done by the user to start building
-OpenJDK, and to minimize the number of external dependencies required.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> Do you require a specific version of autoconf for regenerating
-<code>generated-configure.sh</code>? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Yes, version 2.69 is required and should be easy enough to aquire on all
-supported operating systems. The reason for this is to avoid large spurious
-changes in <code>generated-configure.sh</code>.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> How do you regenerate <code>generated-configure.sh</code> after making changes to
-the input files? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Regnerating <code>generated-configure.sh</code> should always be done using the
-script <code>common/autoconf/autogen.sh</code> to ensure that the correct files get
-updated. This script should also be run after mercurial tries to merge
-<code>generated-configure.sh</code> as a merge of the generated file is not guaranteed to
-be correct.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> What are the files in <code>common/makefiles/support/*</code> for? They look like
-gibberish. <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> They are a somewhat ugly hack to compensate for command line length
-limitations on certain platforms (Windows, Solaris). Due to a combination of
-limitations in make and the shell, command lines containing too many files will
-not work properly. These helper files are part of an elaborate hack that will
-compress the command line in the makefile and then uncompress it safely. We're
-not proud of it, but it does fix the problem. If you have any better
-suggestions, we're all ears! :-)</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> I want to see the output of the commands that make runs, like in the old
-build. How do I do that? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> You specify the <code>LOG</code> variable to make. There are several log levels:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><strong><code>warn</code></strong> -- Default and very quiet.</li>
-<li><strong><code>info</code></strong> -- Shows more progress information than warn.</li>
-<li><strong><code>debug</code></strong> -- Echos all command lines and prints all macro calls for
-compilation definitions.</li>
-<li><strong><code>trace</code></strong> -- Echos all $(shell) command lines as well.</li>
-</ul>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> When do I have to re-run <code>configure</code>? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Normally you will run <code>configure</code> only once for creating a
-configuration. You need to re-run configuration only if you want to change any
-configuration options, or if you pull down changes to the <code>configure</code> script.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> I have added a new source file. Do I need to modify the makefiles? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Normally, no. If you want to create e.g. a new native library, you will
-need to modify the makefiles. But for normal file additions or removals, no
-changes are needed. There are certan exceptions for some native libraries where
-the source files are spread over many directories which also contain sources
-for other libraries. In these cases it was simply easier to create include
-lists rather than excludes.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> When I run <code>configure --help</code>, I see many strange options, like
-<code>--dvidir</code>. What is this? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Configure provides a slew of options by default, to all projects that
-use autoconf. Most of them are not used in OpenJDK, so you can safely ignore
-them. To list only OpenJDK specific features, use <code>configure --help=short</code>
-instead.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> <code>configure</code> provides OpenJDK-specific features such as <code>--with-
-builddeps-server</code> that are not described in this document. What about those? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Try them out if you like! But be aware that most of these are
-experimental features. Many of them don't do anything at all at the moment; the
-option is just a placeholder. Others depend on pieces of code or infrastructure
-that is currently not ready for prime time.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> How will you make sure you don't break anything? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> We have a script that compares the result of the new build system with
-the result of the old. For most part, we aim for (and achieve) byte-by-byte
-identical output. There are however technical issues with e.g. native binaries,
-which might differ in a byte-by-byte comparison, even when building twice with
-the old build system. For these, we compare relevant aspects (e.g. the symbol
-table and file size). Note that we still don't have 100% equivalence, but we're
-close.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> I noticed this thing X in the build that looks very broken by design.
-Why don't you fix it? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Our goal is to produce a build output that is as close as technically
-possible to the old build output. If things were weird in the old build, they
-will be weird in the new build. Often, things were weird before due to
-obscurity, but in the new build system the weird stuff comes up to the surface.
-The plan is to attack these things at a later stage, after the new build system
-is established.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> The code in the new build system is not that well-structured. Will you
-fix this? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Yes! The new build system has grown bit by bit as we converted the old
-system. When all of the old build system is converted, we can take a step back
-and clean up the structure of the new build system. Some of this we plan to do
-before replacing the old build system and some will need to wait until after.</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> Is anything able to use the results of the new build's default make
-target? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> Yes, this is the minimal (or roughly minimal) set of compiled output
-needed for a developer to actually execute the newly built JDK. The idea is
-that in an incremental development fashion, when doing a normal make, you
-should only spend time recompiling what's changed (making it purely
-incremental) and only do the work that's needed to actually run and test your
-code. The packaging stuff that is part of the <code>images</code> target is not needed for
-a normal developer who wants to test his new code. Even if it's quite fast,
-it's still unnecessary. We're targeting sub-second incremental rebuilds! ;-)
-(Or, well, at least single-digit seconds...)</p>
-
-<p><strong>Q:</strong> I usually set a specific environment variable when building, but I can't
-find the equivalent in the new build. What should I do? <br />
-<strong>A:</strong> It might very well be that we have neglected to add support for an
-option that was actually used from outside the build system. Email us and we
-will add support for it!</p>
-
-<p><a name="performance"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Build Performance Tips</h3>
-
-<p>Building OpenJDK requires a lot of horsepower. Some of the build tools can be
-adjusted to utilize more or less of resources such as parallel threads and
-memory. The <code>configure</code> script analyzes your system and selects reasonable
-values for such options based on your hardware. If you encounter resource
-problems, such as out of memory conditions, you can modify the detected values
-with:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><strong><code>--with-num-cores</code></strong> -- number of cores in the build system, e.g.
-<code>--with-num-cores=8</code></li>
-<li><strong><code>--with-memory-size</code></strong> -- memory (in MB) available in the build system,
-e.g. <code>--with-memory-size=1024</code></li>
-</ul>
-
-<p>It might also be necessary to specify the JVM arguments passed to the Bootstrap
-JDK, using e.g. <code>--with-boot-jdk-jvmargs="-Xmx8G -enableassertions"</code>. Doing
-this will override the default JVM arguments passed to the Bootstrap JDK.</p>
-
-<p>One of the top goals of the new build system is to improve the build
-performance and decrease the time needed to build. This will soon also apply to
-the java compilation when the Smart Javac wrapper is fully supported.</p>
-
-<p>At the end of a successful execution of <code>configure</code>, you will get a performance
-summary, indicating how well the build will perform. Here you will also get
-performance hints. If you want to build fast, pay attention to those!</p>
-
-<h4>Building with ccache</h4>
-
-<p>The OpenJDK build supports building with ccache when using gcc or clang. Using
-ccache can radically speed up compilation of native code if you often rebuild
-the same sources. Your milage may vary however so we recommend evaluating it
-for yourself. To enable it, make sure it's on the path and configure with
-<code>--enable-ccache</code>.</p>
-
-<h4>Building on local disk</h4>
-
-<p>If you are using network shares, e.g. via NFS, for your source code, make sure
-the build directory is situated on local disk. The performance penalty is
-extremely high for building on a network share, close to unusable.</p>
-
-<h4>Building only one JVM</h4>
-
-<p>The old build builds multiple JVMs on 32-bit systems (client and server; and on
-Windows kernel as well). In the new build we have changed this default to only
-build server when it's available. This improves build times for those not
-interested in multiple JVMs. To mimic the old behavior on platforms that
-support it, use <code>--with-jvm-variants=client,server</code>.</p>
-
-<h4>Selecting the number of cores to build on</h4>
-
-<p>By default, <code>configure</code> will analyze your machine and run the make process in
-parallel with as many threads as you have cores. This behavior can be
-overridden, either "permanently" (on a <code>configure</code> basis) using
-<code>--with-num-cores=N</code> or for a single build only (on a make basis), using
-<code>make JOBS=N</code>.</p>
-
-<p>If you want to make a slower build just this time, to save some CPU power for
-other processes, you can run e.g. <code>make JOBS=2</code>. This will force the makefiles
-to only run 2 parallel processes, or even <code>make JOBS=1</code> which will disable
-parallelism.</p>
-
-<p>If you want to have it the other way round, namely having slow builds default
-and override with fast if you're impatient, you should call <code>configure</code> with
-<code>--with-num-cores=2</code>, making 2 the default. If you want to run with more cores,
-run <code>make JOBS=8</code></p>
-
-<p><a name="troubleshooting"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Troubleshooting</h3>
-
-<h4>Solving build problems</h4>
-
-<p>If the build fails (and it's not due to a compilation error in a source file
-you've changed), the first thing you should do is to re-run the build with more
-verbosity. Do this by adding <code>LOG=debug</code> to your make command line.</p>
-
-<p>The build log (with both stdout and stderr intermingled, basically the same as
-you see on your console) can be found as <code>build.log</code> in your build directory.</p>
-
-<p>You can ask for help on build problems with the new build system on either the
-<a href="http://mail.openjdk.java.net/mailman/listinfo/build-dev">build-dev</a> or the
-<a href="http://mail.openjdk.java.net/mailman/listinfo/build-infra-dev">build-infra-dev</a>
-mailing lists. Please include the relevant parts of the build log.</p>
-
-<p>A build can fail for any number of reasons. Most failures are a result of
-trying to build in an environment in which all the pre-build requirements have
-not been met. The first step in troubleshooting a build failure is to recheck
-that you have satisfied all the pre-build requirements for your platform.
-Scanning the <code>configure</code> log is a good first step, making sure that what it
-found makes sense for your system. Look for strange error messages or any
-difficulties that <code>configure</code> had in finding things.</p>
-
-<p>Some of the more common problems with builds are briefly described below, with
-suggestions for remedies.</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li><p><strong>Corrupted Bundles on Windows:</strong> <br />
-Some virus scanning software has been known to corrupt the downloading of
-zip bundles. It may be necessary to disable the 'on access' or 'real time'
-virus scanning features to prevent this corruption. This type of 'real time'
-virus scanning can also slow down the build process significantly.
-Temporarily disabling the feature, or excluding the build output directory
-may be necessary to get correct and faster builds.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Slow Builds:</strong> <br />
-If your build machine seems to be overloaded from too many simultaneous C++
-compiles, try setting the <code>JOBS=1</code> on the <code>make</code> command line. Then try
-increasing the count slowly to an acceptable level for your system. Also:</p>
-
-<p>Creating the javadocs can be very slow, if you are running javadoc, consider
-skipping that step.</p>
-
-<p>Faster CPUs, more RAM, and a faster DISK usually helps. The VM build tends
-to be CPU intensive (many C++ compiles), and the rest of the JDK will often
-be disk intensive.</p>
-
-<p>Faster compiles are possible using a tool called
-<a href="http://ccache.samba.org/">ccache</a>.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>File time issues:</strong> <br />
-If you see warnings that refer to file time stamps, e.g.</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><em>Warning message:</em> <code>File 'xxx' has modification time in the future.</code> <br />
-<em>Warning message:</em> <code>Clock skew detected. Your build may be incomplete.</code></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>These warnings can occur when the clock on the build machine is out of sync
-with the timestamps on the source files. Other errors, apparently unrelated
-but in fact caused by the clock skew, can occur along with the clock skew
-warnings. These secondary errors may tend to obscure the fact that the true
-root cause of the problem is an out-of-sync clock.</p>
-
-<p>If you see these warnings, reset the clock on the build machine, run
-"<code>gmake clobber</code>" or delete the directory containing the build output, and
-restart the build from the beginning.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Error message: <code>Trouble writing out table to disk</code></strong> <br />
-Increase the amount of swap space on your build machine. This could be
-caused by overloading the system and it may be necessary to use:</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><code>make JOBS=1</code></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<p>to reduce the load on the system.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Error Message: <code>libstdc++ not found</code>:</strong> <br />
-This is caused by a missing libstdc++.a library. This is installed as part
-of a specific package (e.g. libstdc++.so.devel.386). By default some 64-bit
-Linux versions (e.g. Fedora) only install the 64-bit version of the
-libstdc++ package. Various parts of the JDK build require a static link of
-the C++ runtime libraries to allow for maximum portability of the built
-images.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Linux Error Message: <code>cannot restore segment prot after reloc</code></strong> <br />
-This is probably an issue with SELinux (See <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SELinux">SELinux on
-Wikipedia</a>). Parts of the VM is built
-without the <code>-fPIC</code> for performance reasons.</p>
-
-<p>To completely disable SELinux:</p>
-
-<ol>
-<li><code>$ su root</code></li>
-<li><code># system-config-securitylevel</code></li>
-<li><code>In the window that appears, select the SELinux tab</code></li>
-<li><code>Disable SELinux</code></li>
-</ol>
-
-<p>Alternatively, instead of completely disabling it you could disable just
-this one check.</p>
-
-<ol>
-<li>Select System->Administration->SELinux Management</li>
-<li>In the SELinux Management Tool which appears, select "Boolean" from the
-menu on the left</li>
-<li>Expand the "Memory Protection" group</li>
-<li>Check the first item, labeled "Allow all unconfined executables to use
-libraries requiring text relocation ..."</li>
-</ol></li>
-<li><p><strong>Windows Error Messages:</strong> <br />
-<code>*** fatal error - couldn't allocate heap, ...</code> <br />
-<code>rm fails with "Directory not empty"</code> <br />
-<code>unzip fails with "cannot create ... Permission denied"</code> <br />
-<code>unzip fails with "cannot create ... Error 50"</code></p>
-
-<p>The CYGWIN software can conflict with other non-CYGWIN software. See the
-CYGWIN FAQ section on <a href="http://cygwin.com/faq/faq.using.html#faq.using.bloda">BLODA (applications that interfere with
-CYGWIN)</a>.</p></li>
-<li><p><strong>Windows Error Message: <code>spawn failed</code></strong> <br />
-Try rebooting the system, or there could be some kind of issue with the disk
-or disk partition being used. Sometimes it comes with a "Permission Denied"
-message.</p></li>
-</ul>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="gmake"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Appendix B: GNU make</h2>
-
-<p>The Makefiles in the OpenJDK are only valid when used with the GNU version of
-the utility command <code>make</code> (usually called <code>gmake</code> on Solaris). A few notes
-about using GNU make:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>You need GNU make version 3.81 or newer. On Windows 4.0 or newer is
-recommended. If the GNU make utility on your systems is not of a suitable
-version, see "<a href="#buildgmake">Building GNU make</a>".</li>
-<li>Place the location of the GNU make binary in the <code>PATH</code>.</li>
-<li><strong>Solaris:</strong> Do NOT use <code>/usr/bin/make</code> on Solaris. If your Solaris system
-has the software from the Solaris Developer Companion CD installed, you
-should try and use <code>/usr/bin/gmake</code> or <code>/usr/gnu/bin/make</code>.</li>
-<li><strong>Windows:</strong> Make sure you start your build inside a bash shell.</li>
-<li><strong>Mac OS X:</strong> The XCode "command line tools" must be installed on your Mac.</li>
-</ul>
-
-<p>Information on GNU make, and access to ftp download sites, are available on the
-<a href="http://www.gnu.org/software/make/make.html">GNU make web site </a>. The latest
-source to GNU make is available at
-<a href="http://ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/">ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/</a>.</p>
-
-<p><a name="buildgmake"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Building GNU make</h3>
-
-<p>First step is to get the GNU make 3.81 or newer source from
-<a href="http://ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/">ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/</a>. Building is a
-little different depending on the OS but is basically done with:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  bash ./configure
-  make
-</code></pre>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="buildenvironments"></a></p>
-
-<h2>Appendix C: Build Environments</h2>
-
-<h3>Minimum Build Environments</h3>
-
-<p>This file often describes specific requirements for what we call the "minimum
-build environments" (MBE) for this specific release of the JDK. What is listed
-below is what the Oracle Release Engineering Team will use to build the Oracle
-JDK product. Building with the MBE will hopefully generate the most compatible
-bits that install on, and run correctly on, the most variations of the same
-base OS and hardware architecture. In some cases, these represent what is often
-called the least common denominator, but each Operating System has different
-aspects to it.</p>
-
-<p>In all cases, the Bootstrap JDK version minimum is critical, we cannot
-guarantee builds will work with older Bootstrap JDK's. Also in all cases, more
-RAM and more processors is better, the minimums listed below are simply
-recommendations.</p>
-
-<p>With Solaris and Mac OS X, the version listed below is the oldest release we
-can guarantee builds and works, and the specific version of the compilers used
-could be critical.</p>
-
-<p>With Windows the critical aspect is the Visual Studio compiler used, which due
-to it's runtime, generally dictates what Windows systems can do the builds and
-where the resulting bits can be used.</p>
-
-<p><strong>NOTE: We expect a change here off these older Windows OS releases and to a
-'less older' one, probably Windows 2008R2 X64.</strong></p>
-
-<p>With Linux, it was just a matter of picking a stable distribution that is a
-good representative for Linux in general.</p>
-
-<p>It is understood that most developers will NOT be using these specific
-versions, and in fact creating these specific versions may be difficult due to
-the age of some of this software. It is expected that developers are more often
-using the more recent releases and distributions of these operating systems.</p>
-
-<p>Compilation problems with newer or different C/C++ compilers is a common
-problem. Similarly, compilation problems related to changes to the
-<code>/usr/include</code> or system header files is also a common problem with older,
-newer, or unreleased OS versions. Please report these types of problems as bugs
-so that they can be dealt with accordingly.</p>
-
-<blockquote>
-  <p><table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <th>Base OS and Architecture</th>
-         <th>OS</th>
-         <th>C/C++ Compiler</th>
-         <th>Bootstrap JDK</th>
-         <th>Processors</th>
-         <th>RAM Minimum</th>
-         <th>DISK Needs</th>
-       </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Linux X86 (32-bit) and X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Oracle Enterprise Linux 6.4</td>
-         <td>gcc 4.9.2 </td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>1 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Solaris SPARCV9 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Solaris 11 Update 1</td>
-         <td>Studio 12 Update 4 + patches</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>4 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>8 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Solaris X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Solaris 11 Update 1</td>
-         <td>Studio 12 Update 4 + patches</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>4 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>8 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Windows X86 (32-bit)</td>
-         <td>Windows Server 2012 R2 x64</td>
-         <td>Microsoft Visual Studio C++ 2013 Professional Edition</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>2 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Windows X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Windows Server 2012 R2 x64</td>
-         <td>Microsoft Visual Studio C++ 2013 Professional Edition</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>2 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Mac OS X X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Mac OS X 10.9 "Mavericks"</td>
-         <td>Xcode 6.3 or newer</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table></p>
-</blockquote>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p><a name="SDBE"></a></p>
-
-<h3>Specific Developer Build Environments</h3>
-
-<p>We won't be listing all the possible environments, but we will try to provide
-what information we have available to us.</p>
-
-<p><strong>NOTE: The community can help out by updating this part of the document.</strong></p>
-
-<h4>Fedora</h4>
-
-<p>After installing the latest <a href="http://fedoraproject.org">Fedora</a> you need to
-install several build dependencies. The simplest way to do it is to execute the
-following commands as user <code>root</code>:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  yum-builddep java-1.7.0-openjdk
-  yum install gcc gcc-c++
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<h4>CentOS 5.5</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://www.centos.org/">CentOS 5.5</a> you need to make sure you
-have the following Development bundles installed:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>Development Libraries</li>
-<li>Development Tools</li>
-<li>Java Development</li>
-<li>X Software Development (Including XFree86-devel)</li>
-</ul>
-
-<p>Plus the following packages:</p>
-
-<ul>
-<li>cups devel: Cups Development Package</li>
-<li>alsa devel: Alsa Development Package</li>
-<li>Xi devel: libXi.so Development Package</li>
-</ul>
-
-<p>The freetype 2.3 packages don't seem to be available, but the freetype 2.3
-sources can be downloaded, built, and installed easily enough from <a href="http://downloads.sourceforge.net/freetype">the
-freetype site</a>. Build and install
-with something like:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  bash ./configure
-  make
-  sudo -u root make install
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>Mercurial packages could not be found easily, but a Google search should find
-ones, and they usually include Python if it's needed.</p>
-
-<h4>Debian 5.0 (Lenny)</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://debian.org">Debian</a> 5 you need to install several
-build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build dependencies is to
-execute the following commands as user <code>root</code>:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  aptitude build-dep openjdk-7
-  aptitude install openjdk-7-jdk libmotif-dev
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-7-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<h4>Ubuntu 12.04</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://ubuntu.org">Ubuntu</a> 12.04 you need to install several
-build dependencies. The simplest way to do it is to execute the following
-commands:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  sudo aptitude build-dep openjdk-7
-  sudo aptitude install openjdk-7-jdk
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-7-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<h4>OpenSUSE 11.1</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://opensuse.org">OpenSUSE</a> 11.1 you need to install
-several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build dependencies
-is to execute the following commands:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  sudo zypper source-install -d java-1_7_0-openjdk
-  sudo zypper install make
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-1.7.0-openjdk/bin:$[PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>Finally, you need to unset the <code>JAVA_HOME</code> environment variable:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export -n JAVA_HOME`
-</code></pre>
-
-<h4>Mandriva Linux One 2009 Spring</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://mandriva.org">Mandriva</a> Linux One 2009 Spring you need
-to install several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build
-dependencies is to execute the following commands as user <code>root</code>:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  urpmi java-1.7.0-openjdk-devel make gcc gcc-c++ freetype-devel zip unzip
-    libcups2-devel libxrender1-devel libalsa2-devel libstc++-static-devel
-    libxtst6-devel libxi-devel
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-1.7.0-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<h4>OpenSolaris 2009.06</h4>
-
-<p>After installing <a href="http://opensolaris.org">OpenSolaris</a> 2009.06 you need to
-install several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build
-dependencies is to execute the following commands:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  pfexec pkg install SUNWgmake SUNWj7dev sunstudioexpress SUNWcups SUNWzip
-    SUNWunzip SUNWxwhl SUNWxorg-headers SUNWaudh SUNWfreetype2
-</code></pre>
-
-<p>In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:</p>
-
-<pre><code>  export LANG=C
-  export PATH="/opt/SunStudioExpress/bin:${PATH}"
-</code></pre>
-
-<hr />
-
-<p>End of the OpenJDK build README document.</p>
-
-<p>Please come again!</p>
-  </body>
-</html>
--- a/README-builds.md	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ /dev/null	Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000
@@ -1,1285 +0,0 @@
-![OpenJDK](http://openjdk.java.net/images/openjdk.png)
-# OpenJDK Build README
-
-*****
-
-<a name="introduction"></a>
-## Introduction
-
-This README file contains build instructions for the
-[OpenJDK](http://openjdk.java.net). Building the source code for the OpenJDK
-requires a certain degree of technical expertise.
-
-### !!!!!!!!!!!!!!! THIS IS A MAJOR RE-WRITE of this document. !!!!!!!!!!!!!
-
-Some Headlines:
-
- * The build is now a "`configure && make`" style build
- * Any GNU make 3.81 or newer should work, except on Windows where 4.0 or newer
-   is recommended.
- * The build should scale, i.e. more processors should cause the build to be
-   done in less wall-clock time
- * Nested or recursive make invocations have been significantly reduced,
-   as has the total fork/exec or spawning of sub processes during the build
- * Windows MKS usage is no longer supported
- * Windows Visual Studio `vsvars*.bat` and `vcvars*.bat` files are run
-   automatically
- * Ant is no longer used when building the OpenJDK
- * Use of ALT_* environment variables for configuring the build is no longer
-   supported
-
-*****
-
-## Contents
-
-  * [Introduction](#introduction)
-  * [Use of Mercurial](#hg)
-    * [Getting the Source](#get_source)
-    * [Repositories](#repositories)
-  * [Building](#building)
-    * [System Setup](#setup)
-      * [Linux](#linux)
-      * [Solaris](#solaris)
-      * [Mac OS X](#macosx)
-      * [Windows](#windows)
-    * [Configure](#configure)
-    * [Make](#make)
-  * [Testing](#testing)
-
-*****
-
-  * [Appendix A: Hints and Tips](#hints)
-    * [FAQ](#faq)
-    * [Build Performance Tips](#performance)
-    * [Troubleshooting](#troubleshooting)
-  * [Appendix B: GNU Make Information](#gmake)
-  * [Appendix C: Build Environments](#buildenvironments)
-
-*****
-
-<a name="hg"></a>
-## Use of Mercurial
-
-The OpenJDK sources are maintained with the revision control system
-[Mercurial](http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/Mercurial). If you are new to
-Mercurial, please see the [Beginner Guides](http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/
-BeginnersGuides) or refer to the [Mercurial Book](http://hgbook.red-bean.com/).
-The first few chapters of the book provide an excellent overview of Mercurial,
-what it is and how it works.
-
-For using Mercurial with the OpenJDK refer to the [Developer Guide: Installing
-and Configuring Mercurial](http://openjdk.java.net/guide/
-repositories.html#installConfig) section for more information.
-
-<a name="get_source"></a>
-### Getting the Source
-
-To get the entire set of OpenJDK Mercurial repositories use the script
-`get_source.sh` located in the root repository:
-
-      hg clone http://hg.openjdk.java.net/jdk9/jdk9 YourOpenJDK
-      cd YourOpenJDK
-      bash ./get_source.sh
-
-Once you have all the repositories, keep in mind that each repository is its
-own independent repository. You can also re-run `./get_source.sh` anytime to
-pull over all the latest changesets in all the repositories. This set of
-nested repositories has been given the term "forest" and there are various
-ways to apply the same `hg` command to each of the repositories. For
-example, the script `make/scripts/hgforest.sh` can be used to repeat the
-same `hg` command on every repository, e.g.
-
-      cd YourOpenJDK
-      bash ./make/scripts/hgforest.sh status
-
-<a name="repositories"></a>
-### Repositories
-
-The set of repositories and what they contain:
-
- * **. (root)** contains common configure and makefile logic
- * **hotspot** contains source code and make files for building the OpenJDK
-   Hotspot Virtual Machine
- * **langtools** contains source code for the OpenJDK javac and language tools
- * **jdk** contains source code and make files for building the OpenJDK runtime
-   libraries and misc files
- * **jaxp** contains source code for the OpenJDK JAXP functionality
- * **jaxws** contains source code for the OpenJDK JAX-WS functionality
- * **corba** contains source code for the OpenJDK Corba functionality
- * **nashorn** contains source code for the OpenJDK JavaScript implementation
-
-### Repository Source Guidelines
-
-There are some very basic guidelines:
-
- * Use of whitespace in source files (.java, .c, .h, .cpp, and .hpp files) is
-   restricted. No TABs, no trailing whitespace on lines, and files should not
-   terminate in more than one blank line.
- * Files with execute permissions should not be added to the source
-   repositories.
- * All generated files need to be kept isolated from the files maintained or
-   managed by the source control system. The standard area for generated files
-   is the top level `build/` directory.
- * The default build process should be to build the product and nothing else,
-   in one form, e.g. a product (optimized), debug (non-optimized, -g plus
-   assert logic), or fastdebug (optimized, -g plus assert logic).
- * The `.hgignore` file in each repository must exist and should include
-   `^build/`, `^dist/` and optionally any `nbproject/private` directories. **It
-   should NEVER** include anything in the `src/` or `test/` or any managed
-   directory area of a repository.
- * Directory names and file names should never contain blanks or non-printing
-   characters.
- * Generated source or binary files should NEVER be added to the repository
-   (that includes `javah` output). There are some exceptions to this rule, in
-   particular with some of the generated configure scripts.
- * Files not needed for typical building or testing of the repository should
-   not be added to the repository.
-
-*****
-
-<a name="building"></a>
-## Building
-
-The very first step in building the OpenJDK is making sure the system itself
-has everything it needs to do OpenJDK builds. Once a system is setup, it
-generally doesn't need to be done again.
-
-Building the OpenJDK is now done with running a `configure` script which will
-try and find and verify you have everything you need, followed by running
-`make`, e.g.
-
->  **`bash ./configure`**  
->  **`make all`**
-
-Where possible the `configure` script will attempt to located the various
-components in the default locations or via component specific variable
-settings. When the normal defaults fail or components cannot be found,
-additional `configure` options may be necessary to help `configure` find the
-necessary tools for the build, or you may need to re-visit the setup of your
-system due to missing software packages.
-
-**NOTE:** The `configure` script file does not have execute permissions and
-will need to be explicitly run with `bash`, see the source guidelines.
-
-*****
-
-<a name="setup"></a>
-### System Setup
-
-Before even attempting to use a system to build the OpenJDK there are some very
-basic system setups needed. For all systems:
-
- * Be sure the GNU make utility is version 3.81 (4.0 on windows) or newer, e.g.
-   run "`make -version`"
-
-   <a name="bootjdk"></a>
- * Install a Bootstrap JDK. All OpenJDK builds require access to a previously
-   released JDK called the _bootstrap JDK_ or _boot JDK._ The general rule is
-   that the bootstrap JDK must be an instance of the previous major release of
-   the JDK. In addition, there may be a requirement to use a release at or
-   beyond a particular update level.
-
-   **_Building JDK 9 requires JDK 8. JDK 9 developers should not use JDK 9 as
-   the boot JDK, to ensure that JDK 9 dependencies are not introduced into the
-   parts of the system that are built with JDK 8._**
-
-   The JDK 8 binaries can be downloaded from Oracle's [JDK 8 download
-   site](http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/index.html).
-   For build performance reasons it is very important that this bootstrap JDK
-   be made available on the local disk of the machine doing the build. You
-   should add its `bin` directory to the `PATH` environment variable. If
-   `configure` has any issues finding this JDK, you may need to use the
-   `configure` option `--with-boot-jdk`.
-
- * Ensure that GNU make, the Bootstrap JDK, and the compilers are all in your
-   PATH environment variable.
-
-And for specific systems:
-
- * **Linux**
-
-   Install all the software development packages needed including
-   [alsa](#alsa), [freetype](#freetype), [cups](#cups), and
-   [xrender](#xrender). See [specific system packages](#SDBE).
-
- * **Solaris**
-
-   Install all the software development packages needed including [Studio
-   Compilers](#studio), [freetype](#freetype), [cups](#cups), and
-   [xrender](#xrender). See [specific system packages](#SDBE).
-
- * **Windows**
-
-   * Install one of [CYGWIN](#cygwin) or [MinGW/MSYS](#msys)
-   * Install [Visual Studio 2013](#vs2013)
-
- * **Mac OS X**
-
-   Install [XCode 6.3](https://developer.apple.com/xcode/)
-
-<a name="linux"></a>
-#### Linux
-
-With Linux, try and favor the system packages over building your own or getting
-packages from other areas. Most Linux builds should be possible with the
-system's available packages.
-
-Note that some Linux systems have a habit of pre-populating your environment
-variables for you, for example `JAVA_HOME` might get pre-defined for you to
-refer to the JDK installed on your Linux system. You will need to unset
-`JAVA_HOME`. It's a good idea to run `env` and verify the environment variables
-you are getting from the default system settings make sense for building the
-OpenJDK.
-
-<a name="solaris"></a>
-#### Solaris
-
-<a name="studio"></a>
-##### Studio Compilers
-
-At a minimum, the [Studio 12 Update 4 Compilers](http://www.oracle.com/
-technetwork/server-storage/solarisstudio/downloads/index.htm) (containing
-version 5.13 of the C and C++ compilers) is required, including specific
-patches.
-
-The Solaris Studio installation should contain at least these packages:
-
->  <table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <td>**Package**</td>
-         <td>**Version**</td>
-       </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/backend</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.6.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/c++</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.10.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/cc</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.4.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/c++-libs</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.10.0</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/math-libs</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/library/studio-gccrt</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-common</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-ja</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-legal</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>developer/solarisstudio-124/studio-zhCN</td>
-         <td>12.4-1.0.0.1</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table>
-
-In particular backend 12.4-1.0.6.0 contains a critical patch for the sparc
-version.
-
-Place the `bin` directory in `PATH`.
-
-The Oracle Solaris Studio Express compilers at: [Oracle Solaris Studio Express
-Download site](http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/server-storage/solarisstudio/
-downloads/index-jsp-142582.html) are also an option, although these compilers
-have not been extensively used yet.
-
-<a name="windows"></a>
-#### Windows
-
-##### Windows Unix Toolkit
-
-Building on Windows requires a Unix-like environment, notably a Unix-like
-shell. There are several such environments available of which
-[Cygwin](http://www.cygwin.com/) and
-[MinGW/MSYS](http://www.mingw.org/wiki/MSYS) are currently supported for the
-OpenJDK build. One of the differences of these systems from standard Windows
-tools is the way they handle Windows path names, particularly path names which
-contain spaces, backslashes as path separators and possibly drive letters.
-Depending on the use case and the specifics of each environment these path
-problems can be solved by a combination of quoting whole paths, translating
-backslashes to forward slashes, escaping backslashes with additional
-backslashes and translating the path names to their ["8.3"
-version](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/8.3_filename).
-
-<a name="cygwin"></a>
-###### CYGWIN
-
-CYGWIN is an open source, Linux-like environment which tries to emulate a
-complete POSIX layer on Windows. It tries to be smart about path names and can
-usually handle all kinds of paths if they are correctly quoted or escaped
-although internally it maps drive letters `<drive>:` to a virtual directory
-`/cygdrive/<drive>`.
-
-You can always use the `cygpath` utility to map pathnames with spaces or the
-backslash character into the `C:/` style of pathname (called 'mixed'), e.g.
-`cygpath -s -m "<path>"`.
-
-Note that the use of CYGWIN creates a unique problem with regards to setting
-[`PATH`](#path). Normally on Windows the `PATH` variable contains directories
-separated with the ";" character (Solaris and Linux use ":"). With CYGWIN, it
-uses ":", but that means that paths like "C:/path" cannot be placed in the
-CYGWIN version of `PATH` and instead CYGWIN uses something like
-`/cygdrive/c/path` which CYGWIN understands, but only CYGWIN understands.
-
-The OpenJDK build requires CYGWIN version 1.7.16 or newer. Information about
-CYGWIN can be obtained from the CYGWIN website at
-[www.cygwin.com](http://www.cygwin.com).
-
-By default CYGWIN doesn't install all the tools required for building the
-OpenJDK. Along with the default installation, you need to install the following
-tools.
-
->  <table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Binary Name</td>
-         <td>Category</td>
-         <td>Package</td>
-         <td>Description</td>
-      </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>ar.exe</td>
-         <td>Devel</td>
-         <td>binutils</td>
-         <td>The GNU assembler, linker and binary utilities</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>make.exe</td>
-         <td>Devel</td>
-         <td>make</td>
-         <td>The GNU version of the 'make' utility built for CYGWIN</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>m4.exe</td>
-         <td>Interpreters</td>
-         <td>m4</td>
-         <td>GNU implementation of the traditional Unix macro processor</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>cpio.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>cpio</td>
-         <td>A program to manage archives of files</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>gawk.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>awk</td>
-         <td>Pattern-directed scanning and processing language</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>file.exe</td>
-         <td>Utils</td>
-         <td>file</td>
-         <td>Determines file type using 'magic' numbers</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>zip.exe</td>
-         <td>Archive</td>
-         <td>zip</td>
-         <td>Package and compress (archive) files</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>unzip.exe</td>
-         <td>Archive</td>
-         <td>unzip</td>
-         <td>Extract compressed files in a ZIP archive</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>free.exe</td>
-         <td>System</td>
-         <td>procps</td>
-         <td>Display amount of free and used memory in the system</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table>
-
-Note that the CYGWIN software can conflict with other non-CYGWIN software on
-your Windows system. CYGWIN provides a [FAQ](http://cygwin.com/faq/
-faq.using.html) for known issues and problems, of particular interest is the
-section on [BLODA (applications that interfere with
-CYGWIN)](http://cygwin.com/faq/faq.using.html#faq.using.bloda).
-
-<a name="msys"></a>
-###### MinGW/MSYS
-
-MinGW ("Minimalist GNU for Windows") is a collection of free Windows specific
-header files and import libraries combined with GNU toolsets that allow one to
-produce native Windows programs that do not rely on any 3rd-party C runtime
-DLLs. MSYS is a supplement to MinGW which allows building applications and
-programs which rely on traditional UNIX tools to be present. Among others this
-includes tools like `bash` and `make`. See [MinGW/MSYS](http://www.mingw.org/
-wiki/MSYS) for more information.
-
-Like Cygwin, MinGW/MSYS can handle different types of path formats. They are
-internally converted to paths with forward slashes and drive letters
-`<drive>:` replaced by a virtual directory `/<drive>`. Additionally, MSYS
-automatically detects binaries compiled for the MSYS environment and feeds them
-with the internal, Unix-style path names. If native Windows applications are
-called from within MSYS programs their path arguments are automatically
-converted back to Windows style path names with drive letters and backslashes
-as path separators. This may cause problems for Windows applications which use
-forward slashes as parameter separator (e.g. `cl /nologo /I`) because MSYS may
-wrongly [replace such parameters by drive letters](http://mingw.org/wiki/
-Posix_path_conversion).
-
-In addition to the tools which will be installed by default, you have to
-manually install the `msys-zip` and `msys-unzip` packages. This can be easily
-done with the MinGW command line installer:
-
-      mingw-get.exe install msys-zip
-      mingw-get.exe install msys-unzip
-
-<a name="vs2013"></a>
-##### Visual Studio 2013 Compilers
-
-The 32-bit and 64-bit OpenJDK Windows build requires Microsoft Visual Studio
-C++ 2013 (VS2013) Professional Edition or Express compiler. The compiler and
-other tools are expected to reside in the location defined by the variable
-`VS120COMNTOOLS` which is set by the Microsoft Visual Studio installer.
-
-Only the C++ part of VS2013 is needed. Try to let the installation go to the
-default install directory. Always reboot your system after installing VS2013.
-The system environment variable VS120COMNTOOLS should be set in your
-environment.
-
-Make sure that TMP and TEMP are also set in the environment and refer to
-Windows paths that exist, like `C:\temp`, not `/tmp`, not `/cygdrive/c/temp`,
-and not `C:/temp`. `C:\temp` is just an example, it is assumed that this area
-is private to the user, so by default after installs you should see a unique
-user path in these variables.
-
-<a name="macosx"></a>
-#### Mac OS X
-
-Make sure you get the right XCode version.
-
-*****
-
-<a name="configure"></a>
-### Configure
-
-The basic invocation of the `configure` script looks like:
-
->  **`bash ./configure [options]`**
-
-This will create an output directory containing the "configuration" and setup
-an area for the build result. This directory typically looks like:
-
->  **`build/linux-x64-normal-server-release`**
-
-`configure` will try to figure out what system you are running on and where all
-necessary build components are. If you have all prerequisites for building
-installed, it should find everything. If it fails to detect any component
-automatically, it will exit and inform you about the problem. When this
-happens, read more below in [the `configure` options](#configureoptions).
-
-Some examples:
-
->  **Windows 32bit build with freetype specified:**  
->  `bash ./configure --with-freetype=/cygdrive/c/freetype-i586 --with-target-
-bits=32`
-
->  **Debug 64bit Build:**  
->  `bash ./configure --enable-debug --with-target-bits=64`
-
-<a name="configureoptions"></a>
-#### Configure Options
-
-Complete details on all the OpenJDK `configure` options can be seen with:
-
->  **`bash ./configure --help=short`**
-
-Use `-help` to see all the `configure` options available. You can generate any
-number of different configurations, e.g. debug, release, 32, 64, etc.
-
-Some of the more commonly used `configure` options are:
-
->  **`--enable-debug`**  
->  set the debug level to fastdebug (this is a shorthand for `--with-debug-
-   level=fastdebug`)
-
-<a name="alsa"></a>
->  **`--with-alsa=`**_path_  
->  select the location of the Advanced Linux Sound Architecture (ALSA)
-
->  Version 0.9.1 or newer of the ALSA files are required for building the
-   OpenJDK on Linux. These Linux files are usually available from an "alsa" of
-   "libasound" development package, and it's highly recommended that you try
-   and use the package provided by the particular version of Linux that you are
-   using.
-
->  **`--with-boot-jdk=`**_path_  
->  select the [Bootstrap JDK](#bootjdk)
-
->  **`--with-boot-jdk-jvmargs=`**"_args_"  
->  provide the JVM options to be used to run the [Bootstrap JDK](#bootjdk)
-
->  **`--with-cacerts=`**_path_  
->  select the path to the cacerts file.
-
->  See [Certificate Authority on Wikipedia](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/
-   Certificate_Authority) for a better understanding of the Certificate
-   Authority (CA). A certificates file named "cacerts" represents a system-wide
-   keystore with CA certificates. In JDK and JRE binary bundles, the "cacerts"
-   file contains root CA certificates from several public CAs (e.g., VeriSign,
-   Thawte, and Baltimore). The source contain a cacerts file without CA root
-   certificates. Formal JDK builders will need to secure permission from each
-   public CA and include the certificates into their own custom cacerts file.
-   Failure to provide a populated cacerts file will result in verification
-   errors of a certificate chain during runtime. By default an empty cacerts
-   file is provided and that should be fine for most JDK developers.
-
-<a name="cups"></a>
->  **`--with-cups=`**_path_  
->  select the CUPS install location
-
->  The Common UNIX Printing System (CUPS) Headers are required for building the
-   OpenJDK on Solaris and Linux. The Solaris header files can be obtained by
-   installing the package **print/cups**.
-
->  The CUPS header files can always be downloaded from
-   [www.cups.org](http://www.cups.org).
-
->  **`--with-cups-include=`**_path_  
->  select the CUPS include directory location
-
->  **`--with-debug-level=`**_level_  
->  select the debug information level of release, fastdebug, or slowdebug
-
->  **`--with-dev-kit=`**_path_  
->  select location of the compiler install or developer install location
-
-<a name="freetype"></a>
->  **`--with-freetype=`**_path_  
->  select the freetype files to use.
-
->  Expecting the freetype libraries under `lib/` and the headers under
-   `include/`.
-
->  Version 2.3 or newer of FreeType is required. On Unix systems required files
-   can be available as part of your distribution (while you still may need to
-   upgrade them). Note that you need development version of package that
-   includes both the FreeType library and header files.
-
->  You can always download latest FreeType version from the [FreeType
-   website](http://www.freetype.org). Building the freetype 2 libraries from
-   scratch is also possible, however on Windows refer to the [Windows FreeType
-   DLL build instructions](http://freetype.freedesktop.org/wiki/FreeType_DLL).
-
->  Note that by default FreeType is built with byte code hinting support
-   disabled due to licensing restrictions. In this case, text appearance and
-   metrics are expected to differ from Sun's official JDK build. See the
-   [SourceForge FreeType2 Home Page](http://freetype.sourceforge.net/freetype2)
-   for more information.
-
->  **`--with-import-hotspot=`**_path_  
->  select the location to find hotspot binaries from a previous build to avoid
-   building hotspot
-
->  **`--with-target-bits=`**_arg_  
->  select 32 or 64 bit build
-
->  **`--with-jvm-variants=`**_variants_  
->  select the JVM variants to build from, comma separated list that can
-   include: server, client, kernel, zero and zeroshark
-
->  **`--with-memory-size=`**_size_  
->  select the RAM size that GNU make will think this system has
-
->  **`--with-msvcr-dll=`**_path_  
->  select the `msvcr100.dll` file to include in the Windows builds (C/C++
-   runtime library for Visual Studio).
-
->  This is usually picked up automatically from the redist directories of
-   Visual Studio 2013.
-
->  **`--with-num-cores=`**_cores_  
->  select the number of cores to use (processor count or CPU count)
-
-<a name="xrender"></a>
->  **`--with-x=`**_path_  
->  select the location of the X11 and xrender files.
-
->  The XRender Extension Headers are required for building the OpenJDK on
-   Solaris and Linux. The Linux header files are usually available from a
-   "Xrender" development package, it's recommended that you try and use the
-   package provided by the particular distribution of Linux that you are using.
-   The Solaris XRender header files is included with the other X11 header files
-   in the package **SFWxwinc** on new enough versions of Solaris and will be
-   installed in `/usr/X11/include/X11/extensions/Xrender.h` or
-   `/usr/openwin/share/include/X11/extensions/Xrender.h`
-
-*****
-
-<a name="make"></a>
-### Make
-
-The basic invocation of the `make` utility looks like:
-
->  **`make all`**
-
-This will start the build to the output directory containing the
-"configuration" that was created by the `configure` script. Run `make help` for
-more information on the available targets.
-
-There are some of the make targets that are of general interest:
-
->  _empty_  
->  build everything but no images
-
->  **`all`**  
->  build everything including images
-
->  **`all-conf`**  
->  build all configurations
-
->  **`images`**  
->  create complete j2sdk and j2re images
-
->  **`install`**  
->  install the generated images locally, typically in `/usr/local`
-
->  **`clean`**  
->  remove all files generated by make, but not those generated by `configure`
-
->  **`dist-clean`**  
->  remove all files generated by both and `configure` (basically killing the
-   configuration)
-
->  **`help`**  
->  give some help on using `make`, including some interesting make targets
-
-*****
-
-<a name="testing"></a>
-## Testing
-
-When the build is completed, you should see the generated binaries and
-associated files in the `j2sdk-image` directory in the output directory. In
-particular, the `build/*/images/j2sdk-image/bin` directory should contain
-executables for the OpenJDK tools and utilities for that configuration. The
-testing tool `jtreg` will be needed and can be found at: [the jtreg
-site](http://openjdk.java.net/jtreg/). The provided regression tests in the
-repositories can be run with the command:
-
->  **``cd test && make PRODUCT_HOME=`pwd`/../build/*/images/j2sdk-image all``**
-
-*****
-
-<a name="hints"></a>
-## Appendix A: Hints and Tips
-
-<a name="faq"></a>
-### FAQ
-
-**Q:** The `generated-configure.sh` file looks horrible! How are you going to
-edit it?  
-**A:** The `generated-configure.sh` file is generated (think "compiled") by the
-autoconf tools. The source code is in `configure.ac` and various .m4 files in
-common/autoconf, which are much more readable.
-
-**Q:** Why is the `generated-configure.sh` file checked in, if it is 
-generated?  
-**A:** If it was not generated, every user would need to have the autoconf
-tools installed, and re-generate the `configure` file as the first step. Our
-goal is to minimize the work needed to be done by the user to start building
-OpenJDK, and to minimize the number of external dependencies required.
-
-**Q:** Do you require a specific version of autoconf for regenerating
-`generated-configure.sh`?  
-**A:** Yes, version 2.69 is required and should be easy enough to aquire on all
-supported operating systems. The reason for this is to avoid large spurious
-changes in `generated-configure.sh`.
-
-**Q:** How do you regenerate `generated-configure.sh` after making changes to
-the input files?  
-**A:** Regnerating `generated-configure.sh` should always be done using the
-script `common/autoconf/autogen.sh` to ensure that the correct files get
-updated. This script should also be run after mercurial tries to merge
-`generated-configure.sh` as a merge of the generated file is not guaranteed to
-be correct.
-
-**Q:** What are the files in `common/makefiles/support/*` for? They look like
-gibberish.  
-**A:** They are a somewhat ugly hack to compensate for command line length
-limitations on certain platforms (Windows, Solaris). Due to a combination of
-limitations in make and the shell, command lines containing too many files will
-not work properly. These helper files are part of an elaborate hack that will
-compress the command line in the makefile and then uncompress it safely. We're
-not proud of it, but it does fix the problem. If you have any better
-suggestions, we're all ears! :-)
-
-**Q:** I want to see the output of the commands that make runs, like in the old
-build. How do I do that?  
-**A:** You specify the `LOG` variable to make. There are several log levels:
-
- * **`warn`** -- Default and very quiet.
- * **`info`** -- Shows more progress information than warn.
- * **`debug`** -- Echos all command lines and prints all macro calls for
-   compilation definitions.
- * **`trace`** -- Echos all $(shell) command lines as well.
-
-**Q:** When do I have to re-run `configure`?  
-**A:** Normally you will run `configure` only once for creating a
-configuration. You need to re-run configuration only if you want to change any
-configuration options, or if you pull down changes to the `configure` script.
-
-**Q:** I have added a new source file. Do I need to modify the makefiles?  
-**A:** Normally, no. If you want to create e.g. a new native library, you will
-need to modify the makefiles. But for normal file additions or removals, no
-changes are needed. There are certan exceptions for some native libraries where
-the source files are spread over many directories which also contain sources
-for other libraries. In these cases it was simply easier to create include
-lists rather than excludes.
-
-**Q:** When I run `configure --help`, I see many strange options, like
-`--dvidir`. What is this?  
-**A:** Configure provides a slew of options by default, to all projects that
-use autoconf. Most of them are not used in OpenJDK, so you can safely ignore
-them. To list only OpenJDK specific features, use `configure --help=short`
-instead.
-
-**Q:** `configure` provides OpenJDK-specific features such as `--with-
-builddeps-server` that are not described in this document. What about those?  
-**A:** Try them out if you like! But be aware that most of these are
-experimental features. Many of them don't do anything at all at the moment; the
-option is just a placeholder. Others depend on pieces of code or infrastructure
-that is currently not ready for prime time.
-
-**Q:** How will you make sure you don't break anything?  
-**A:** We have a script that compares the result of the new build system with
-the result of the old. For most part, we aim for (and achieve) byte-by-byte
-identical output. There are however technical issues with e.g. native binaries,
-which might differ in a byte-by-byte comparison, even when building twice with
-the old build system. For these, we compare relevant aspects (e.g. the symbol
-table and file size). Note that we still don't have 100% equivalence, but we're
-close.
-
-**Q:** I noticed this thing X in the build that looks very broken by design.
-Why don't you fix it?  
-**A:** Our goal is to produce a build output that is as close as technically
-possible to the old build output. If things were weird in the old build, they
-will be weird in the new build. Often, things were weird before due to
-obscurity, but in the new build system the weird stuff comes up to the surface.
-The plan is to attack these things at a later stage, after the new build system
-is established.
-
-**Q:** The code in the new build system is not that well-structured. Will you
-fix this?  
-**A:** Yes! The new build system has grown bit by bit as we converted the old
-system. When all of the old build system is converted, we can take a step back
-and clean up the structure of the new build system. Some of this we plan to do
-before replacing the old build system and some will need to wait until after.
-
-**Q:** Is anything able to use the results of the new build's default make
-target?  
-**A:** Yes, this is the minimal (or roughly minimal) set of compiled output
-needed for a developer to actually execute the newly built JDK. The idea is
-that in an incremental development fashion, when doing a normal make, you
-should only spend time recompiling what's changed (making it purely
-incremental) and only do the work that's needed to actually run and test your
-code. The packaging stuff that is part of the `images` target is not needed for
-a normal developer who wants to test his new code. Even if it's quite fast,
-it's still unnecessary. We're targeting sub-second incremental rebuilds! ;-)
-(Or, well, at least single-digit seconds...)
-
-**Q:** I usually set a specific environment variable when building, but I can't
-find the equivalent in the new build. What should I do?  
-**A:** It might very well be that we have neglected to add support for an
-option that was actually used from outside the build system. Email us and we
-will add support for it!
-
-<a name="performance"></a>
-### Build Performance Tips
-
-Building OpenJDK requires a lot of horsepower. Some of the build tools can be
-adjusted to utilize more or less of resources such as parallel threads and
-memory. The `configure` script analyzes your system and selects reasonable
-values for such options based on your hardware. If you encounter resource
-problems, such as out of memory conditions, you can modify the detected values
-with:
-
- * **`--with-num-cores`** -- number of cores in the build system, e.g.
-   `--with-num-cores=8`
- * **`--with-memory-size`** -- memory (in MB) available in the build system,
-    e.g. `--with-memory-size=1024`
-
-It might also be necessary to specify the JVM arguments passed to the Bootstrap
-JDK, using e.g. `--with-boot-jdk-jvmargs="-Xmx8G -enableassertions"`. Doing
-this will override the default JVM arguments passed to the Bootstrap JDK.
-
-One of the top goals of the new build system is to improve the build
-performance and decrease the time needed to build. This will soon also apply to
-the java compilation when the Smart Javac wrapper is fully supported.
-
-At the end of a successful execution of `configure`, you will get a performance
-summary, indicating how well the build will perform. Here you will also get
-performance hints. If you want to build fast, pay attention to those!
-
-#### Building with ccache
-
-The OpenJDK build supports building with ccache when using gcc or clang. Using
-ccache can radically speed up compilation of native code if you often rebuild
-the same sources. Your milage may vary however so we recommend evaluating it
-for yourself. To enable it, make sure it's on the path and configure with
-`--enable-ccache`.
-
-#### Building on local disk
-
-If you are using network shares, e.g. via NFS, for your source code, make sure
-the build directory is situated on local disk. The performance penalty is
-extremely high for building on a network share, close to unusable.
-
-#### Building only one JVM
-
-The old build builds multiple JVMs on 32-bit systems (client and server; and on
-Windows kernel as well). In the new build we have changed this default to only
-build server when it's available. This improves build times for those not
-interested in multiple JVMs. To mimic the old behavior on platforms that
-support it, use `--with-jvm-variants=client,server`.
-
-#### Selecting the number of cores to build on
-
-By default, `configure` will analyze your machine and run the make process in
-parallel with as many threads as you have cores. This behavior can be
-overridden, either "permanently" (on a `configure` basis) using
-`--with-num-cores=N` or for a single build only (on a make basis), using
-`make JOBS=N`.
-
-If you want to make a slower build just this time, to save some CPU power for
-other processes, you can run e.g. `make JOBS=2`. This will force the makefiles
-to only run 2 parallel processes, or even `make JOBS=1` which will disable
-parallelism.
-
-If you want to have it the other way round, namely having slow builds default
-and override with fast if you're impatient, you should call `configure` with
-`--with-num-cores=2`, making 2 the default. If you want to run with more cores,
-run `make JOBS=8`
-
-<a name="troubleshooting"></a>
-### Troubleshooting
-
-#### Solving build problems
-
-If the build fails (and it's not due to a compilation error in a source file
-you've changed), the first thing you should do is to re-run the build with more
-verbosity. Do this by adding `LOG=debug` to your make command line.
-
-The build log (with both stdout and stderr intermingled, basically the same as
-you see on your console) can be found as `build.log` in your build directory.
-
-You can ask for help on build problems with the new build system on either the
-[build-dev](http://mail.openjdk.java.net/mailman/listinfo/build-dev) or the
-[build-infra-dev](http://mail.openjdk.java.net/mailman/listinfo/build-infra-dev)
-mailing lists. Please include the relevant parts of the build log.
-
-A build can fail for any number of reasons. Most failures are a result of
-trying to build in an environment in which all the pre-build requirements have
-not been met. The first step in troubleshooting a build failure is to recheck
-that you have satisfied all the pre-build requirements for your platform.
-Scanning the `configure` log is a good first step, making sure that what it
-found makes sense for your system. Look for strange error messages or any
-difficulties that `configure` had in finding things.
-
-Some of the more common problems with builds are briefly described below, with
-suggestions for remedies.
-
- * **Corrupted Bundles on Windows:**  
-   Some virus scanning software has been known to corrupt the downloading of
-   zip bundles. It may be necessary to disable the 'on access' or 'real time'
-   virus scanning features to prevent this corruption. This type of 'real time'
-   virus scanning can also slow down the build process significantly.
-   Temporarily disabling the feature, or excluding the build output directory
-   may be necessary to get correct and faster builds.
-
- * **Slow Builds:**  
-   If your build machine seems to be overloaded from too many simultaneous C++
-   compiles, try setting the `JOBS=1` on the `make` command line. Then try
-   increasing the count slowly to an acceptable level for your system. Also:
-
-   Creating the javadocs can be very slow, if you are running javadoc, consider
-   skipping that step.
-
-   Faster CPUs, more RAM, and a faster DISK usually helps. The VM build tends
-   to be CPU intensive (many C++ compiles), and the rest of the JDK will often
-   be disk intensive.
-
-   Faster compiles are possible using a tool called
-   [ccache](http://ccache.samba.org/).
-
- * **File time issues:**  
-   If you see warnings that refer to file time stamps, e.g.
-
-   > _Warning message:_ ` File 'xxx' has modification time in the future.`  
-   > _Warning message:_ ` Clock skew detected. Your build may be incomplete.`
-
-   These warnings can occur when the clock on the build machine is out of sync
-   with the timestamps on the source files. Other errors, apparently unrelated
-   but in fact caused by the clock skew, can occur along with the clock skew
-   warnings. These secondary errors may tend to obscure the fact that the true
-   root cause of the problem is an out-of-sync clock.
-
-   If you see these warnings, reset the clock on the build machine, run
-   "`gmake clobber`" or delete the directory containing the build output, and
-   restart the build from the beginning.
-
- * **Error message: `Trouble writing out table to disk`**  
-   Increase the amount of swap space on your build machine. This could be
-   caused by overloading the system and it may be necessary to use:
-
-   > `make JOBS=1`
-
-   to reduce the load on the system.
-
- * **Error Message: `libstdc++ not found`:**  
-   This is caused by a missing libstdc++.a library. This is installed as part
-   of a specific package (e.g. libstdc++.so.devel.386). By default some 64-bit
-   Linux versions (e.g. Fedora) only install the 64-bit version of the
-   libstdc++ package. Various parts of the JDK build require a static link of
-   the C++ runtime libraries to allow for maximum portability of the built
-   images.
-
- * **Linux Error Message: `cannot restore segment prot after reloc`**  
-   This is probably an issue with SELinux (See [SELinux on
-   Wikipedia](http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SELinux)). Parts of the VM is built
-   without the `-fPIC` for performance reasons.
-
-   To completely disable SELinux:
-
-   1. `$ su root`
-   2. `# system-config-securitylevel`
-   3. `In the window that appears, select the SELinux tab`
-   4. `Disable SELinux`
-
-   Alternatively, instead of completely disabling it you could disable just
-   this one check.
-
-   1. Select System->Administration->SELinux Management
-   2. In the SELinux Management Tool which appears, select "Boolean" from the
-      menu on the left
-   3. Expand the "Memory Protection" group
-   4. Check the first item, labeled "Allow all unconfined executables to use
-      libraries requiring text relocation ..."
-
- * **Windows Error Messages:**  
-   `*** fatal error - couldn't allocate heap, ... `  
-   `rm fails with "Directory not empty"`  
-   `unzip fails with "cannot create ... Permission denied"`  
-   `unzip fails with "cannot create ... Error 50"`
-
-   The CYGWIN software can conflict with other non-CYGWIN software. See the
-   CYGWIN FAQ section on [BLODA (applications that interfere with
-   CYGWIN)](http://cygwin.com/faq/faq.using.html#faq.using.bloda).
-
- * **Windows Error Message: `spawn failed`**  
-   Try rebooting the system, or there could be some kind of issue with the disk
-   or disk partition being used. Sometimes it comes with a "Permission Denied"
-   message.
-
-*****
-
-<a name="gmake"></a>
-## Appendix B: GNU make
-
-The Makefiles in the OpenJDK are only valid when used with the GNU version of
-the utility command `make` (usually called `gmake` on Solaris). A few notes
-about using GNU make:
-
- * You need GNU make version 3.81 or newer. On Windows 4.0 or newer is
-   recommended. If the GNU make utility on your systems is not of a suitable
-   version, see "[Building GNU make](#buildgmake)".
- * Place the location of the GNU make binary in the `PATH`.
- * **Solaris:** Do NOT use `/usr/bin/make` on Solaris. If your Solaris system
-   has the software from the Solaris Developer Companion CD installed, you
-   should try and use `/usr/bin/gmake` or `/usr/gnu/bin/make`.
- * **Windows:** Make sure you start your build inside a bash shell.
- * **Mac OS X:** The XCode "command line tools" must be installed on your Mac.
-
-Information on GNU make, and access to ftp download sites, are available on the
-[GNU make web site ](http://www.gnu.org/software/make/make.html). The latest
-source to GNU make is available at
-[ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/](http://ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/).
-
-<a name="buildgmake"></a>
-### Building GNU make
-
-First step is to get the GNU make 3.81 or newer source from
-[ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/](http://ftp.gnu.org/pub/gnu/make/). Building is a
-little different depending on the OS but is basically done with:
-
-      bash ./configure
-      make
-
-*****
-
-<a name="buildenvironments"></a>
-## Appendix C: Build Environments
-
-### Minimum Build Environments
-
-This file often describes specific requirements for what we call the "minimum
-build environments" (MBE) for this specific release of the JDK. What is listed
-below is what the Oracle Release Engineering Team will use to build the Oracle
-JDK product. Building with the MBE will hopefully generate the most compatible
-bits that install on, and run correctly on, the most variations of the same
-base OS and hardware architecture. In some cases, these represent what is often
-called the least common denominator, but each Operating System has different
-aspects to it.
-
-In all cases, the Bootstrap JDK version minimum is critical, we cannot
-guarantee builds will work with older Bootstrap JDK's. Also in all cases, more
-RAM and more processors is better, the minimums listed below are simply
-recommendations.
-
-With Solaris and Mac OS X, the version listed below is the oldest release we
-can guarantee builds and works, and the specific version of the compilers used
-could be critical.
-
-With Windows the critical aspect is the Visual Studio compiler used, which due
-to it's runtime, generally dictates what Windows systems can do the builds and
-where the resulting bits can be used.
-
-**NOTE: We expect a change here off these older Windows OS releases and to a
-'less older' one, probably Windows 2008R2 X64.**
-
-With Linux, it was just a matter of picking a stable distribution that is a
-good representative for Linux in general.
-
-It is understood that most developers will NOT be using these specific
-versions, and in fact creating these specific versions may be difficult due to
-the age of some of this software. It is expected that developers are more often
-using the more recent releases and distributions of these operating systems.
-
-Compilation problems with newer or different C/C++ compilers is a common
-problem. Similarly, compilation problems related to changes to the
-`/usr/include` or system header files is also a common problem with older,
-newer, or unreleased OS versions. Please report these types of problems as bugs
-so that they can be dealt with accordingly.
-
->  <table border="1">
-     <thead>
-       <tr>
-         <th>Base OS and Architecture</th>
-         <th>OS</th>
-         <th>C/C++ Compiler</th>
-         <th>Bootstrap JDK</th>
-         <th>Processors</th>
-         <th>RAM Minimum</th>
-         <th>DISK Needs</th>
-       </tr>
-     </thead>
-     <tbody>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Linux X86 (32-bit) and X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Oracle Enterprise Linux 6.4</td>
-         <td>gcc 4.9.2 </td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>1 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Solaris SPARCV9 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Solaris 11 Update 1</td>
-         <td>Studio 12 Update 4 + patches</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>4 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>8 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Solaris X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Solaris 11 Update 1</td>
-         <td>Studio 12 Update 4 + patches</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>4 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>8 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Windows X86 (32-bit)</td>
-         <td>Windows Server 2012 R2 x64</td>
-         <td>Microsoft Visual Studio C++ 2013 Professional Edition</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>2 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Windows X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Windows Server 2012 R2 x64</td>
-         <td>Microsoft Visual Studio C++ 2013 Professional Edition</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>2 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-       <tr>
-         <td>Mac OS X X64 (64-bit)</td>
-         <td>Mac OS X 10.9 "Mavericks"</td>
-         <td>Xcode 6.3 or newer</td>
-         <td>JDK 8</td>
-         <td>2 or more</td>
-         <td>4 GB</td>
-         <td>6 GB</td>
-       </tr>
-     </tbody>
-   </table>
-
-*****
-
-<a name="SDBE"></a>
-### Specific Developer Build Environments
-
-We won't be listing all the possible environments, but we will try to provide
-what information we have available to us.
-
-**NOTE: The community can help out by updating this part of the document.**
-
-#### Fedora
-
-After installing the latest [Fedora](http://fedoraproject.org) you need to
-install several build dependencies. The simplest way to do it is to execute the
-following commands as user `root`:
-
-      yum-builddep java-1.7.0-openjdk
-      yum install gcc gcc-c++
-
-In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-
-#### CentOS 5.5
-
-After installing [CentOS 5.5](http://www.centos.org/) you need to make sure you
-have the following Development bundles installed:
-
- * Development Libraries
- * Development Tools
- * Java Development
- * X Software Development (Including XFree86-devel)
-
-Plus the following packages:
-
- * cups devel: Cups Development Package
- * alsa devel: Alsa Development Package
- * Xi devel: libXi.so Development Package
-
-The freetype 2.3 packages don't seem to be available, but the freetype 2.3
-sources can be downloaded, built, and installed easily enough from [the
-freetype site](http://downloads.sourceforge.net/freetype). Build and install
-with something like:
-
-      bash ./configure
-      make
-      sudo -u root make install
-
-Mercurial packages could not be found easily, but a Google search should find
-ones, and they usually include Python if it's needed.
-
-#### Debian 5.0 (Lenny)
-
-After installing [Debian](http://debian.org) 5 you need to install several
-build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build dependencies is to
-execute the following commands as user `root`:
-
-      aptitude build-dep openjdk-7
-      aptitude install openjdk-7-jdk libmotif-dev
-
-In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-7-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-
-#### Ubuntu 12.04
-
-After installing [Ubuntu](http://ubuntu.org) 12.04 you need to install several
-build dependencies. The simplest way to do it is to execute the following
-commands:
-
-      sudo aptitude build-dep openjdk-7
-      sudo aptitude install openjdk-7-jdk
-
-In addition, it's necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-7-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-
-#### OpenSUSE 11.1
-
-After installing [OpenSUSE](http://opensuse.org) 11.1 you need to install
-several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build dependencies
-is to execute the following commands:
-
-      sudo zypper source-install -d java-1_7_0-openjdk
-      sudo zypper install make
-
-In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-1.7.0-openjdk/bin:$[PATH}"
-
-Finally, you need to unset the `JAVA_HOME` environment variable:
-
-      export -n JAVA_HOME`
-
-#### Mandriva Linux One 2009 Spring
-
-After installing [Mandriva](http://mandriva.org) Linux One 2009 Spring you need
-to install several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build
-dependencies is to execute the following commands as user `root`:
-
-      urpmi java-1.7.0-openjdk-devel make gcc gcc-c++ freetype-devel zip unzip
-        libcups2-devel libxrender1-devel libalsa2-devel libstc++-static-devel
-        libxtst6-devel libxi-devel
-
-In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/usr/lib/jvm/java-1.7.0-openjdk/bin:${PATH}"
-
-#### OpenSolaris 2009.06
-
-After installing [OpenSolaris](http://opensolaris.org) 2009.06 you need to
-install several build dependencies. The simplest way to install the build
-dependencies is to execute the following commands:
-
-      pfexec pkg install SUNWgmake SUNWj7dev sunstudioexpress SUNWcups SUNWzip
-        SUNWunzip SUNWxwhl SUNWxorg-headers SUNWaudh SUNWfreetype2
-
-In addition, it is necessary to set a few environment variables for the build:
-
-      export LANG=C
-      export PATH="/opt/SunStudioExpress/bin:${PATH}"
-
-*****
-
-End of the OpenJDK build README document.
-
-Please come again!
--- a/common/autoconf/basics.m4	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/common/autoconf/basics.m4	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -530,6 +530,7 @@
   BASIC_PATH_PROGS(DF, df)
   BASIC_PATH_PROGS(CPIO, [cpio bsdcpio])
   BASIC_PATH_PROGS(NICE, nice)
+  BASIC_PATH_PROGS(PANDOC, pandoc)
 ])
 
 # Setup basic configuration paths, and platform-specific stuff related to PATHs.
@@ -1202,6 +1203,18 @@
 # Check for support for specific options in bash
 AC_DEFUN_ONCE([BASIC_CHECK_BASH_OPTIONS],
 [
+  # Check bash version
+  # Extra [ ] to stop m4 mangling
+  [ BASH_VER=`$BASH --version | $SED -n  -e 's/^.*bash.*ersion *\([0-9.]*\).*$/\1/ p'` ]
+  AC_MSG_CHECKING([bash version])
+  AC_MSG_RESULT([$BASH_VER])
+
+  BASH_MAJOR=`$ECHO $BASH_VER | $CUT -d . -f 1`
+  BASH_MINOR=`$ECHO $BASH_VER | $CUT -d . -f 2`
+  if test $BASH_MAJOR -lt 3 || (test $BASH_MAJOR -eq 3 && test $BASH_MINOR -lt 2); then
+    AC_MSG_ERROR([bash version 3.2 or better is required])
+  fi
+
   # Test if bash supports pipefail.
   AC_MSG_CHECKING([if bash supports pipefail])
   if ${BASH} -c 'set -o pipefail'; then
--- a/common/autoconf/basics_windows.m4	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/common/autoconf/basics_windows.m4	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -329,8 +329,8 @@
       AC_MSG_ERROR([Something is wrong with your cygwin installation since I cannot find cygpath.exe in your path])
     fi
     AC_MSG_CHECKING([cygwin root directory as unix-style path])
-    # The cmd output ends with Windows line endings (CR/LF), the grep command will strip that away
-    cygwin_winpath_root=`cd / ; cmd /c cd | $GREP ".*"`
+    # The cmd output ends with Windows line endings (CR/LF)
+    cygwin_winpath_root=`cd / ; cmd /c cd | $TR -d '\r\n'`
     # Force cygpath to report the proper root by including a trailing space, and then stripping it off again.
     CYGWIN_ROOT_PATH=`$CYGPATH -u "$cygwin_winpath_root " | $CUT -f 1 -d " "`
     AC_MSG_RESULT([$CYGWIN_ROOT_PATH])
--- a/common/autoconf/flags.m4	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/common/autoconf/flags.m4	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -355,7 +355,7 @@
         SHARED_LIBRARY_FLAGS="-dynamiclib -compatibility_version 1.0.0 -current_version 1.0.0 $PICFLAG"
         JVM_CFLAGS="$JVM_CFLAGS $PICFLAG"
       fi
-      SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN='-Wl,-rpath,@loader_path/.'
+      SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN='-Wl,-rpath,@loader_path[$]1'
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_ORIGIN="$SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN"
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_NAME='-Wl,-install_name,@rpath/[$]1'
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_MAPFILE='-Wl,-exported_symbols_list,[$]1'
@@ -375,7 +375,7 @@
       # Linking is different on MacOSX
       PICFLAG=''
       SHARED_LIBRARY_FLAGS="-dynamiclib -compatibility_version 1.0.0 -current_version 1.0.0 $PICFLAG"
-      SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN='-Wl,-rpath,@loader_path/.'
+      SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN='-Wl,-rpath,@loader_path[$]1'
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_ORIGIN="$SET_EXECUTABLE_ORIGIN"
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_NAME='-Wl,-install_name,@rpath/[$]1'
       SET_SHARED_LIBRARY_MAPFILE='-Wl,-exported_symbols_list,[$]1'
--- a/common/autoconf/generated-configure.sh	Thu Apr 06 17:01:01 2017 +0000
+++ b/common/autoconf/generated-configure.sh	Sat Apr 08 03:24:45 2017 +0000
@@ -1024,6 +1024,7 @@
 build_vendor
 build_cpu
 build
+PANDOC
 NICE
 CPIO
 DF
@@ -1281,6 +1282,7 @@
 DF
 CPIO
 NICE
+PANDOC
 MAKE
 UNZIP
 ZIPEXE
@@ -2244,6 +2246,7 @@
   DF          Override default value for DF
   CPIO        Override default value for CPIO
   NICE        Override default value for NICE
+  PANDOC      Override default value for PANDOC
   MAKE        Override default value for MAKE
   UNZIP       Override default value for UNZIP
   ZIPEXE      Override default value for ZIPEXE
@@ -5043,7 +5046,7 @@
 #
 # $1 = compiler to test (CC or CXX)
 # $2 = human readable name of compiler (C or C++)
-# $3 = list of compiler names to search for
+# $3 = compiler name to search for
 
 
 # Detect the core components of the toolchain, i.e. the compilers (CC and CXX),
@@ -5170,7 +5173,7 @@
 #CUSTOM_AUTOCONF_INCLUDE
 
 # Do not change or remove the following line, it is needed for consistency checks:
-DATE_WHEN_GENERATED=1486175373
+DATE_WHEN_GENERATED=1489410066
 
 ###############################################################################
 #
@@ -15358,6 +15361,203 @@
 
 
 
+  # Publish this variable in the help.
+
+
+  if [ -z "${PANDOC+x}" ]; then
+    # The variable is not set by user, try to locate tool using the code snippet
+    for ac_prog in pandoc
+do
+  # Extract the first word of "$ac_prog", so it can be a program name with args.
+set dummy $ac_prog; ac_word=$2
+{ $as_echo "$as_me:${as_lineno-$LINENO}: checking for $ac_word" >&5
+$as_echo_n "checking for $ac_word... " >&6; }
+if ${ac_cv_path_PANDOC+:} false; then :
+  $as_echo_n "(cached) " >&6
+else
+  case $PANDOC in
+  [\\/]* | ?:[\\/]*)
+  ac_cv_path_PANDOC="$PANDOC" # Let the user override the test with a path.
+  ;;
+  *)
+  as_save_IFS=$IFS; IFS=$PATH_SEPARATOR
+for as_dir in $PATH
+do
+  IFS=$as_save_IFS
+  test -z "$as_dir" && as_dir=.
+    for ac_exec_ext in '' $ac_executable_extensions; do
+  if as_fn_executable_p "